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Fifteen-Foot Wall of Water 

Sweeping Down North 




Structure Has Been Holding 

3,000,000,000 Gallons 

of Water. 

No Loss of Life Is Yet Re- 
ported in Flood's 




Passengers and Crew 
Are Taken Off 

Day and Nigtit of Terror 

Ends in Safety 

for All. 

riedmont. W. Va., Jan. 15.— A wall 
of water fifteen feet high Is sweep- 
Ins down the North branch of the 
Potomac river following the bursting 
of the dam of the "West Virginia Pulp 
& Paper company at Dobbin, W. Va., 
shortly before noon. According to re- 
ports received here inhabitants of the 
valley are fleeing to the hills and 
the greatest anxiety is felt for the 
safety of the entire district. No loss 
of life has been reported. 

Piedmont, Westernport and Luke. 
Md., Ivnown as '"the tri-towns." are 
threat, ned with destruction. 

An operator employed by the West- 
ern ilaryland ai Schell, W. Va., fif- 
teen miles below the dam. sent a mes- 
sage to the company's offices at 
Cumberland, Md., stating that the wa- 
ter was fit kast twenty feet high and 
was carrying everything before it, and 

•I'm going to duck. Good bye." 

The dam is 1.075 feet wide at the 
breast, bacliing the watt_-r up for three ! 
and a half miles and holding 3,000,- , 
000.000 gallons of water. 'i he dam i 
is I'O feet high on the outside, 65 feet 
on the inside and built on a concrete 
foundation 60 feet deep. 

Pled To the HIIIh. 

Cumberland, .Md., Jan. 15. — Informa- 
tion was received at the offices of the 
Western Maryland railroad at noon to- 
day that the whole of the Stony River I 
dam of the West Virginia Pulp & , 
Paper company near Dobbin, W. Va., 
had given way. j 

The employes of the company's mill I 
at L,ake, W. Vn... in the path of the 
flood fled to the hills. So far as known 
there has been no loss of life. 

Yarmouth, N. S., Jan. 15. — The twen- 
ty-four pasesngers and seventy-two 
members of the crew of the Royal 
Mall steamer Cobequid, rescued late 
yesterday, were comfortably housed 
here this morning and recovering 
from the effects of their long exposure 
to icy winds and waves. 

When It was seen today that the 

.1 T»,ir, I Cobequid would be a total loss, the 
—rop.vri«ht by George Gruntham uam. , captain and men who had remained 

SARAH BERNHARDT. i on board, abandoned her and were 

^ ,. „.oo'tal*en to St. John on the government 
Paris. Jan. 15.— Sarah Bernhardt J^ as gte^mer Lansdowne. 
decorated last night with^ the^on ^ .j,^^ Cobequid, Impaled on "Trinity 

' " " rock," blx miles off Port Maitland, 

was badly smashed and coated with 


Strikers Seem to Be Losing 

Ground— Bain Has 




Over 100,000 Citizens Un- 
der Arms to Help Keep 

t-f Honor. Mme. Bernhardt had been 

nominated many times ^V . ^"'"i^^ 

ministers of instruction, notably m 

I'.ryand, , ^■ 

lojected the nomination .lof. '*],'' that ' Lansdowne stood by throughout the , 

not made public. It Is ""^^"^ood that ^ , 

the same objections were made i" ^^^ cabln Only Dry Spot. I 

present instance^ only .„\o ^ De^_^'**'«-^^ Capt. McKlnnon of the Westport, the 

Johannesburg, Jan. 15. — Although 
i the struggle between employers and 
trades unionists In South Africa con- 
tinued doggedly today, there were in- 
dications that the strikers were losing 

The railroad strike showed signs 
of collapse this afternoon when 260 
men applied for reinstatement at 

Secretary Bain of the South African 
j Federation of Trades and his band of 300 
N'ew York, Jan. 15. — P. C. Knox, Jr., comrades, who had barricaded them- 
has gone away with his mother on a I g^i^gg j^ ^j^^ trades hall here since 
long journey and it is reported that, ^ j, • •,.,- 

he has left his wife and will not re- , Tuesday, surrendered unconditionally 
turn to her. She was a shopgirl when ^q ^^^le police today. Mr. Bain and 


Federation and Local Union 

Officers Charged With 


Names of Men Accused of 
Felonies Withheld Pend- 
ing Arrests. 

Grand Jury Apparently Has 
Not Acted on De- 

, of instruction, "otaoy -• j , ^ut the officers' quarters remained turn to ner^new.*= »^^ me ponce louay. mr. .3« u «,. 

but the chancery had alwa> * - government steamer vouns ^"^^„V^t rouJ^-e His nlrentl ten other leaders were lodged In jail 
The nomination for re_a8ons , „tr.^^ k-,- t hrr.„cr»,«nt ,h^ then a student at college. His parents *,.oir,«r 


President Poincare. 
The news of the 

Mme. Bernhardt caused grea 


hei* but thev I A seven-pounder field gun trained 
afterward relented. They h4ve never 1 on the Traders' hall proved an Ir- 

little coastal steamer which rescued 
seventy-two persons, said today that 

at first refused to receive 

afterward relented. The. 

been satisfied with hia marnage, how 


in literary and artistic circles 

dreds of telegrams of congratulation 


cross set with brilliants 



Steamer^s Officers Explain 

Failure to Answer 

S. 0. Sr Call. 

t rejoicing j 'W'hen he came alongside the Cobequid 


he found all the passengers and crew 
In the captaln'3 cabin, the only dry spot 


15. — When 


"Oi»ly Partly Gone." 

Washington, .Tan. 15. — A special dis- 
patch to the Star from Cumberland, 
Md., says forty feet of the West Vlr 
ginla Pulp & Paper company's 
•went out early today; that 'the re- 
mainder of the structure seems to be 
holding, and that no loss of life has 
been reported. The West Potomac 
river at Sohell Is reported to have 
risen fifteen feet. Ivosidents were 
warned and escaped. Xo estimate of 
the projjtjrt >■ daniatje i.*» made. 

New York, Jan 
steamer Kron Prinzessln Cecilie 
rived in quarantine yesterday after- 
noon, one of the steerage passengers, 
a girl 16 years old, was found by a 
health officer to be suffering from 
i fever. Clinical Indications led the of- 
fleer to suspect the case as typhus. 
Thouch a bacteriological examination 
inougn »^^'V...orontine laboratory did 


made"ln the quarantine laboratory did 

out of water. 

All of those taken on board the 
Westport left the Cobequid In three 
boats launched by the crew of the 
wrecked vessel. Notwithstanding the 
gale and the heavy sea, the transfer 
was accomplished within two houry 
without accident. The nine women 
and children among the passengers 
were the first to be rescued. 

Stmrk Tuesday Morning. 

The bay was swept by a typ|caljvest_j , 

(Continued on page 11, second column.) 


Original of Thirteenth 

Amendment Brings 

$3,250 at Sale. 

New York, Jan. 15.— The sum of $16,- 

resistible argument to Mr. Bain and 

I his companions. The government au- 

' thorlties gave them a quarter of an 

hour in which to yield. informing 

i them that if they did not do so they 

they would be burled beneath the 

ruins of their fortress. After a brief 

conference they surrendered. 

Oprn Shop Annoaneed. 

! The Transvaal Leader, a newspaper 

! which has hitherto employed only 

I union labor, Issued only four pages 

this morning. These had been com- 

■ " -setting 

ment that "in future only non-union 
men will be engaged on this paper." 

Along the Rand the situation is re- 
ported satisfactory to the governmont. 
Some of the workmen at the mines 
have volunteered their services for the 
protection of property. 

Although laborers of all trades in 
the Transvaal and Orange Free Sta*e 
objections to specific Instances in the ' have joined the strike, the workmen 
5 per cent Increase of freight rates I of Cape Colony and Natal still are at 
o per cent ^"^"^ v^^tt-rn rail- their occupations. There is evidently 

proposed by the nfty-i\^o L^astern ran ^^^^^ j^^.,^ ^^ svmpathy with the. revo- 
rcads. They will not be obliged to lutionary platform of the syndicalist 
present objections to the Increase as ; strikers, who correspond to the Indus 

' trlalists (I. W. W.) of the 

CitlEenH Under Annn. 


_ . . lAfil this morning. These had bee 

Commerce Commission Will poised ^b^yh^amiins^^^^^^^^^^ 
Not Wait for Rail- 
road Action, 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Shippers will 

have opportunity to present to the In- 

i terstate commerce comq;usslon their 

Albanv, N. Y., Jan. 15.— Thaddeus C. 
Sweet of Oswego Is the new speaker 
of the assembly. His election is 
claimed as a victory alike by the 
Barnes and the aatl-Barnes men. 


Naval Office-s Take Charge 

at Scene of Volcanic 


a whole. 

The Interstate commerce commls.slon 
today announced that the shippers 
would first be heard In regard to 
petroleum. Hearings in other com- 
modities, coal, cement, brick, plaster, 


Some of the strikers In this city 
seem to be In an ugly mood, but are 
restrained by the presence of large 

, ^ , forces of armed police, and of the 

flour, parking house products, jio". citizens' defense force, over 100,000 of 

steel and lumber, will be heard as 
rapidly as possible. 

The" railroads have not yet answe 
the inquiries filed with them Dec. 20, 

588 wa.-? realized at the opening ses- ! but the commission decided to expe- 
„„„, of .he ,.,e „, .he W,.M.™ L.m- gU.^t^h,_p™c«d,4»s .- ,.r^^^^^^^^^^ 

dam I cei. aid iht .ship "as all" j;<^'l.<» f ° ■» 
The fever suspect was laKen 

to Swinburne island, while the twelve 

her pier. 

contacts were 'pnVlo''Ho(f man^^^^ 
where they will be held for obsei\a 

The trip <>f the 



bert collection of Llncolnla — said to 
be the finest collection In existence of 
Abraham Lincoln autographs, books 
and relics. Book lovers and collectors 
from manv cities attended the sale. 

(George D. Smith was o persistent 
bidder and the most extensive pur- 
He paid the top price of the 
^* ' sale 13.250, for the original copies of 
'" the ' T^iirteenth constitutional amend- 


whom answered the call to arms when 
_^j I martial law was proclaimed. 

' Provisions are still fairly plentifu', 
although very expensive. Most of the 
baker shops and grocery stores are 
etill open. 

Rescuers Find Warm Ashes 
Breast [)eep— Amer- 
ican Aid Offered. 


Could Xot Answer "S-. <>• ^•" „ chaser. 

Kron Prinzessin <-e- i ^^^^^ y 

Thirteenth constitutional 

ment signed by Lincoln, Colfax and 

v,^ Hamlin For one of fifty authorized 

^"^ i copies of the original Emancipation 

steamer Cobequid. ^ ^ , ^,,^ Proclamation signed by Lincoln and 

Heavv weather and a short coal sup- | g^^vard he paid $1,900. and for the 

nlv did* not permit the vessel to go to | ..^vj.bster's dictionary for private 

the assistance of the Royal Mall liner^ i j^ j^ . used by Llnco n when he was 

When the Kron Prinze.s.sin Ce^le had | attorney at .Springfield. 111-. $T30 

customs officials searched i ^ j) North obtained for $675 orlg- 
the 'baggage of Mrs. Pradza I j^^jg ^.f the play bill Issued by Ford's 


Tomah Woman's Husband 

Dies of injuries Received 



Dr. Vincent Otto Pinned 

Under Car— Chauffeur 

Is injured. 

Tomah, Wis.. Jan. 16.— Frank 
enick, aged 32 

St. Cloud, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
Ros- I The Herald.) — Dr. Vincent Otto was in- 
died here early today ! stantly killed and Paul Gunderman, his goon as the crtlser squadron arrived 
received „v.„..ff„,.^ o^.-ir.,.oiv i^inrpH tv-Hph their here, crews wer« sent out to circle the 

Kagoshima, Japan, Jan. 15. — Tele- 
graphic commun cation between this 
city and the noith was restored this 
evening. The oi'ficers of the cruiser ! eluded 
squadron sent by the Japanese gov- 
ernment have taken charge and 
rapidly restoring order along the wa 
ter front. 

Many refugees from Kagoshima have 

returned. All ♦heir houses ;ne In 

1 ruins they s -^ ^qmp»'lled lo camp. 

The warship* brought a large stock of 

food and suppli<!S. 

I The property loss. In this city is im- 
' mense. The clearing away of ashes 
land debris has not gone far enough 
to allow even an approximate esti- 
mate of the loss of human life. 
Sakura DFniided ef Life. 
A group of thirty-three refugees 
was rescued from amid a great waste 
of steaming lava at the foot of the 
volcano of Sakura-Jlma today. Theif 
escape was litths short of miraculous. 
No living being remains, so far as 
known, on the e itire Island of Sakura. 
"The rescue wj s effected by a boat's 
crew from the .lapanese flagship. As 

*jy ^\ *yi ^ ^\ ^\ *J\ ^t ^ >J, fj^ yj\ ^p rf^ ^fl #J\ ,rj-, t^j^ fj\ ^^ fj\ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ 

$ Houghton, Mich.. Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
« rial to Thr Ileralfl.» — CbarleM H. 
% Moyer, |>refilA<>nt of the WeKtora 
^ Federation of MinerM, wai* today 
if indleted for conMpiraey, together 

* with other officials of the fcdrra- 
•% tlon In connection with the Mtrike 
*' of the copper nilnerw. THp flmt 
^ count of the Indictment charges 

* conspiracy to prevent by force 
^ and armn the punsnlt of their \o- ^ 

I ^ cations by epiployeM of the mining ^ 
; ^ companies. .jk 

i ^ js 

Houghton, Mich.. Jan. 16.— (Special 
j to The Herald.) — A presentment was 
made to Judge P. H. O'Brien in circuit 
court here today by the special grand 
jury which has been Investigating law- 
lessness arising from the copper min- 
ers' strike. The court was told that 
none of the men accused of felonies 
was in custody, and their names were 
kept secret. 

John E. Anttilla, secretary of the 
Calumet union, was indicted for con- 
spiracy, the court announcing that 
this bill charged a misdemeanor and 
therefore could be made public. 

It was brought out tliat several "ne 
true bills" were included in the grand 
jury report and the court ordered 
these made public. 

The jury exonerated H. Stuar^ 

Goodell. an oil merchant, of complicity 

In one of the strike shooting affairs. 

Thirty-nine In ConNplracy. 

The Indictment against Anttilla in- 

charges against Charles H. 

Moyer, president; C. K. Mahoney, vice 

president; tJeo' E. Miller, Yance Tar- 

'^'■® I zich, J. C. Lowney and W. P. Davidson, 

members of the executive board or 

the Western Federation of Miner.*?. In 

addition Lynn Sullivan, William Rick- 

ard, Ben i?<.ggia, Frank A-ltonen, 

Chail«-8 K. Hielfila and other local 

union Jcfideri. r ro named. The list 

included thirty-nine individuals. 

The first count of the indictment 
charges conspiracy to prevent "by 
force and arms" the pursuit of their 

(.Continued on page 11, third column.) 


New Wage Scale for Cen- 
tral District to Be 

authoi itatlve information gathered in 
diplomatic circles today. 

The various governments are direct- 
ing all their efforts in order lo pre- 
vent a of war in the 

The ten.sicn is considered to be 
greater at present than at any time 
during the recent Balkan wars, and 
is said to have reached such a point 
that Cerminy has propo.oed joint Aus- 
trian and Italian military intervention 
in Albania. 

The suggested Intervention is the 
rea.<;on why Italy and Au.stria have re- 
cently concentrated theii warships 
along the Albanian coast. 

Evidence has been obtained by tlie 
powers that the Mussulmans are de- 
termined to use Albania as a center 
of disturbances in the Balkans and 



Bering River Product Not 

Up to Standard of 


' Washington, Jan. 15.— Preliminary 
' tests of Alaskan coal from the Bering 
river district have been very discour- 
aging to officials who hoped they 
might develop a new fuel supply for 
'the navv. Pvear Admiral Griffin has 
' reported" to the house naval affairs 
! committee that the Bering river coal 
tested is so far under requirements as 
to be of no value. Coal from the 
Matanuska fields and other sections 
the Bering district is yet to be 
navy is hoping for 


Demand Referendum on 

Liquor Question in 


Harrisburg, Pa., Jan. 15. — Resolu- 
tions setting forth the principles of! 
the Wn.shington, or Progressive party, 
including the initiative to settle the 
liquor question and a demand for a 
constitutional convention, child labor , 
and minimum wage laws, were '. ,, 

adopted here today at the conference j "i""^' f^ 
which has brought together 300 lead- 
ers from every county in the state. 
James A. tJarfield of Ohio, former 
secretary of the interior, spoke on 
the national movement of the Pro- 

Clifford Plnchot was given a noisy 
greeting when introduced. I*ennsyl- 
vanla, he said. made Roosevelt's 
nomination possible and Wilson would 
never have been sent to the White 
House if Pennsylvania had not stood 
behind Roosevelt. Pinchot is regarded 
a.s the probable nominee for the Unit- 
ed State.s senate. 

Clapp Will Stump. 
Senator t'lapp of Miniie;50ta, in a 
short spteoli, promised to make ad- 
dresses in the coming campaign. 

A cablegram was sent to Col. Roose- 
velt extending greetings and best 
wi.«^hes for his health. 


tested, and the 

better results. „ . , i 

Chemical tests of the Bering river 
coal Indicated that it contained a 
higher efficiency of thermal units 
than the Pocahontas coal of \% est \ 
Virginia, but when tested in the navy, 
notably aboard the cruiser Maryland, 
It developed only 43 per cent effi- i 

ciency. ^.. . 

Made ImmenKC Clinkers. 

It made immense clinkers and cov- , 
ered the grate bar.s with a molten i 
substance like tar, which shut off ; 

the draft. ., , ., 

Opponents of the Alaska railway 
bill now being debated in both houses 
of congress, are pointing to the ad- 
testimony before the naval 
committee. One of the arguments ad- 
vanced by the supporters of the bill 
that a government railroad 



needed \o 'tap' the" Northern coal fields 
and bring a fuel supply to tidewater 
for the navy. 


Steamer Begins to Tal<e 

Water and Returns 

to Port. 

Cherbourg, France, Jan. 15. — The 
steamer Majestic, which left here for ; 
New York last evening" with Francis 
Bowes Sayre and his wife, formerly 
Miss Jessie Woodrow Wilson, among 
her passengers, returned to port this 
Violent seas had broken a 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Consideration 
of I'resident Wilson's nomination of . 

John Skelton Williams for comptroller 1 i^io''"'"* ^ . ., „i,„ „r.^ 

of the currency and member of the j number of her starboard portholes and 
Federal reserve board was continued she was taking water through them, 
today in the senate banking commit- 1 Repairs will be niade here _t)> tn^^ 
tee. Administration supporters were 
confident it would be reported favor- 
a; iy to the senate. 

ship's own workmen. It is expected 
that the liner will be delayed only " 
few hours. 

(Continued on page 11, second column.) 


National Cty Bank of New 

York Hits Wall Street 


New York, Jan. 15. — The National 
City bank todi.y put into effect its 
new rule requiring the deposits of 
sufficient collaleral to secure any 
amount of moniy they may lend to a 
stock broker on any one day. This 
practicallv does away with the time- 
honored systeir of over-certification. 
It is believed hat other Wall street 
banks will f oik w. 









cale conference. The present contract 

expires March 31. 

Miners and operators agree that a 
suspension of work during the nego- 
tiations is unnecessary. It has been 
said that miners are fairly well satis- 
fiel with present working conditions. 

Two commitites. one on resolutlona 

and the other on constitution, of the 

I United Mine Workers of America, 

I which will hold It.s biennial conven- 

' tlon here beginning next Tuesday, 

commenced work today. 

A meeting of the mining department 
of the Amjrlcan Federation of Labor 
will be held here during the United 
Mine Workers' convention. C. H. 
Mover, president of the Western Fed- 
eration of Miners, is expected to at- 


People Are Panic-Stricken^ 

But No Casualties 

Are Reported. 

Boston, .Ian. 16.— The foundering of; Leghorn, Italv, Jan. 15.— Six violent 
the Bath schoor er tJrace A. Martin and ' , , , , ^^, „ ,^„„i^ in 

iiie x^aiii .tiiuyi , .seventeen earthquake shocks caused a panic In 

The shocks started at 

i the re.=?cue of her crew of 
men from an open boat, 100 miles oft this city today. 

shore by the steamer A. W. Perry, Hali- 4.95 ^ ^ and lasted till 9:27. No 
fax for Boston, was reported by wire- 
less today. 


casualties were reported. 


state Commission Gives Up Its In- 
quiry There. 

Ashland, Wis., Jan. 16. — The state 
vice commission, after holding an in- 
quiry here yesterday afternoon and 
last night, left at 6 o'clock this morn- 
ing for Rhinelander. The commission's 
detectives, it la said, were unable to 
discover vice conditions here on which 
to base an investigation, and only a 
few employers of female labor and 
working girls were examined. Thd 
latter were questioned at an executive 


Met at nociu * 

Consideration of <he AlMMka '^ 

* railway bill continued, with Sen- ^C 
^ ator .MyerM I >aillng the debate. ^ 
%e HraringN ^-ontinued in the bank- -«' 
^ Ing committee on the nomination ^ 
^ of .1. S. Williams for t-omptrollcr * 
^ of the eurrmey. * 
-ijt Meeting ol the intorntato eont- ^ 
^ nierce ooniniittee called for to- ^ 
^ morrow for work on tlie trust ^ 

* HOUSE. « 
^ Met at nO;tn. ^ 
^ PoMtoffice appropriation bill dc- ^ 

* bated. * 
^ RI>crN and harborn committee ^ 
^ heard advoeiteii of lnter-coantal -^ 
^ waterway b. 'tween Boston and % 

^: Bcnafort. * - . .. ^. 

-% oood road* committee favorably * Ing to information given to the com- 
^- reported a »III for «25,000,U(K) 4ft mission by local reformers who con- 
^ Federal aid for good roads, con- * ferred with Chairman Teasdale in re- 
^ dltloned upon equal approprla- * , gard to the summoning of witnesses. 

* lions by the states. i; , The testimony to be taken will be of a 

* 4f- ' general nature, according to members- 
4H<e****r^iBjHN^M^=f************|of the commission. 

Xo RcKorts in Rhinelander. 

Rhinelander, Wis., Jan. IB. — The .«tate 
vice commission arrived here this fore- 
noon and this afernoon and tonight will 
examine a number of witnesses in re- 
gard to moral conditions here. There 
are no Industrial plants here employingf 
more than a few women, and no resorts 
of any sort have been tocated in this 
vicinity In the past two years, accord- 





January 15, 1914. 

Bl Y NOW, 





Oak Hall 


and listers 

Are Famous 

for Quality. 


NO SALE that we've ever held, or anyone else has ever 
held, can compare with this one. And all because the 
* ^unexpected'' happened, because November took on the 
guise of May, and the balmy days followed one another. 


at a tiever-to-be-forgotten price. Commencing tomorrow 
Overcoat? and Ulsters at a price that would not pay for 
roomy Overcoats that have been the talk of Duluth 
class and comfy ulsters, with convertible or shawl collar 
pleated backs and split sleeves. To see them is to buy. 





Grand Pr|| Probe Expected 

to Last Another 

Ftrll Week. 



morning we will sell 100 
the materials alone. Big. 
men who appreciate 
belts and patch pockets, 


A wholesale probe of the moral 
rendition of the city which may en- \ 
Bagre the attention of the January 
gfrand jury for several days more Is 
believed to have developed from the 
Inquisitorial _|>odys investigation of 
the police department. The investiga- 
tion started Monday afternoon of this 
week and actoording to Warren E. 
(ireene, county" kttorney. the grand 
jury may not linish its work before 
the latter part oi next week. 

Slow progr^'ss has been made and 
only a few of a comparatively large 
number of witnessts have been called 
before tlie jury. Among the 
who appeared before the body 
: day afternoon were Osmond ''< 
bartender for Ou«t Egdahl; 

Brouillette, former patrolman; John 
Englert, John H. Callahan, patrolmen; 
.Mrs. C. C. Stahli. Sergeant John Ko- 
berg and Chief C. H. Troyer of the 
police department. 

Judging from the witnesses 
were seen entering the grand J^'ry- 
room this morning, the matter of the 
Elgin hotel raid was again taken up 
bv the inquisitorial body. Those who 
were called into the juryroom were 
Michael Larkin, Police Officers Ri/^K" 
\ett3, Olson and Johnson, the latter 
throe taking part in the raid. Lar- 
kin is employed as night clerk at the 
Frederick hotel and it is understood 
that he was in a po«ltion to testify 
before the- grand jury as to the con- 
duct of two of the principals in Elgin 
hotel aflfair while they were guests 
the Frederick hotel, before the 
of the raid. . , „„ 

It is understood that a number 
well known gamblers of the city have 
been subpoenaed to appear before 
erand jurv in connection with 
' probe. Before the Investigation is 
completed it is expected that the jury 
; will also listen to the testimon> 
i certain women, formerly engaged 
vester- ' immorrfl traffic in this city, as 
Twedt ' leged infractions of the law 
Henrv ' have gone unobserved by the ponce. 



to al- 

that were the best values 
in Duluth for $27.50, $25, 
$22. 50, $20 now at ... • 

Our Sals of Boys' Suits and Mackinaws 
Continues Tomorrow and Monday 








Walter J. Smith, state treasurer, i 
.'ipent yesterday in Duluth. He left 
last evening for St. Paul. ; 

M. J. Schloss of Chicago is registered i 
at the St. Eouis. 

t4. L. Uber of New York is a guest 
at the St. Louis. 

T. W. Henderson is at the Spald- 
ing today, .registered from Minne- 

F. E. Chamb^s of Chicago is in the 
city today, a giiest at the Spalding. 

John Utter of Louisville is at the 

Robert L. tTman of St. Louis is at 
the Lenox today. 

Samuel D. Norcross of Omaha is 
registered at the Lenox. 

J. A. Walker of Minneapolis is in 
the city today, a guest at the Hol- 

H. J. Lawrenc* of Grand Forks is a 
uuest at the Holland. 

Frank L. Stephens of Chicago is 
I registered at the Holland. 
1 H. A. Sweet of Minneapolis is in the 
eity, a guest at the McKay. 

James J. Uiblin of Virginia is at the 

Alfred Bruce of Baltimore is regis- 
tered at the Spalding. 

A. L. Jordan of Portland, Dr., is at 
tlie St. Louis today. 

» ■ ■ in mind Prize Milk. 

he had dressed the injury Gibson was 
taken to St. Lt ke's hospital by friends. 
An,^wering the call the tmbulanco 
was struck bv a street car at tirst 
Hvenu- east and Sii;>erior street as it 
was crossing the tracks. The machine 
was not ser;ou:ly damaged. Motor- 
man Milsow said that he tried to stop 
the c\r bit couldn't dri so immediately 
because of slippery rails. 

Just a I^odRer. 

To prove that he wasn t drunu, 
Mike Porter told the judge in po ice 
court this morning that he walked 
into the station last night for lodging. 
He didnt think anybody who could 
do that could properly be considered 
intoxicated. As he rose in answer to 
his name he shook like a leaf and 
couldn't sit still on the bench. His 
hearing was set for this afternoon. 

I »*Bob" Kldrtdge Here. 

R F ("Bob") Eldridge, editor of the 
' "Jollv Elk.'- which has a national cir- 
culation among the antlered herd, \3 
renewing old acquaintances in Dulutn. 
I Mr Eldridge is one of the best known 
; Elks in the country and has a host of 
: friends among them. He is one of the 
oldest members of the St. Paul lods.'' 
I and publishes his magazine 
SaiMtlv City. He visited the 
lodge," No. 133. last night and 
decided hit with his 
I humorous stories. 

in the 


made a 

reminiscences and 

Northlanil Printer^* 

Good printing. Call Zenith 494, 




Federal Grand Jurors Coin- 

plete Work and Are 


True Bills Against Three 

Postoffice Employes and 

Three Indians. 

the postoffice employes did not come t 

as a surprise as the men were arrested 

some time ago. The three men are 

CJustav Lundgrun. Arthur P. Young 

and Fred C. Hanson. Lundgrun is 

charged with embezzling $500; Young 

' with embezzling about $300, and Han- 

I son was indicted on the same charge 

due to a shortage in his accounts. 

Lundgrun made good the $500, which 

he is charged with having taken, and 

Hanson declares he is not responsible 

for the alleged shortage in his ac- 


Two Indians, Mayne Waywebung and 
Max Chejuwan, upon being indicted for 
introducing liquor upon the . Leach 
Lake reservation, pleaded guilty and 
were sentenced by Judge Morris to 
sixty days in the jail at Walker and a 
fine of $100 each. Peter Coutuore, an- 
other Indian, was indicted for intro- 
ducing liquor upon the Fond du Lac 
reservation. Couture was arraigned 
later in the afternoon. 



Full Line Fireproof Safe*. 

M. I. Stewart company. I'hones 


'•Rejected Suits." 

Tomorrow |14.75 at the Columbia, 

Six true bills were returned by the | 
"Federal grand jury today and the jury- i 

iTien were discharged. _ | 

Three of the indictments were against , 
employes of the Duluth postoffice and | 
the remainder against Indians on ; 
charges of introducing liquor on res- , 
frvaiions. . 

The indictment.'; preferred against 

■ 113-1 15-117-11» \Ve>it Superior Street] 
f Dl LI TH, MISS. 


who formerly lived at the Cody 
hotel In WeMt Duluth. will rail at 
712 Lonsdale building, ho will hear 
of sonietliInK to hl.s advantage. Any- 
boily kiu»%vlnB hi** prcKent aildresH 
will he doluK him a ereat favor If 
they will tell of name. 

R, D. Lankford of Southern 

Railway Kills Self 

With Gas. 

New York. Jan. 15. — Richard D. 
Lankford, a vice president and secre- 
tary of the Sotithern railway, com- 
mitted suicide today by Inhaling gas 
in his apartments in Brooklyn. He was 
soo^ to have been married to a Brook- 
lyn society girl. 

Mr. Lankford was 46 years old. On 
Saturday he was to have married Miss 
Nellie Patterson. So far as is known 
he left nothing explaining his act. A 
porter employed in the ba<helor apart- 
ments where he resided smelled gas | which today filed articles of incorpor 

" ' ation with Charles Calligan, register 
of deeds. Tiie company is organized 
to engage in a land and mining busi- 
ness. Tiie capital stock of the cor- 
poration is $200,000, divided into 2,000 

'SKadheim* lodge. Daughters of Xor- 
way, will Install officers tomorrow 
night at Foresters' hall, corner of 
Fourth {ivenue west and First street. 
One of thft'State officers will be pres- 
ent to conduct the installation cere- 
monies, _ ^ .. . ^ 

FredrlrkHon Funeral. 

The fuiier<v i**fciu« of Fred Fred- 
rickson, who died Tuesday at the liome 
of his daughter, Mrs. F. S. Huse. will 
be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow after- 
noon at the residence, 213 East Third 


Settlers of Poupore's Siding 
Take Precautions Fol- 
lowing Murders. 

»w Land Company. 

Milie Bunnell. Miron Bunnell, O. O. 
Hartley and Cavour Hartley are in- 
corporators of the Miramichi company, 

and forced his way into Mr. Lank- 
ford's rooms. In the batlnoom lay 
Lankford's body unclothed. 



Grand Forks. N. D., Jan. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Secretary C. X. 
Frames of the North Dakota Retail 
Hardware Dealers' association an- 
nounce.s that all but three exhibit 
spaces for the hardware exposition, 
which will be a feature of the state 
convention here, beginning Feb. 18, 

; iiave been reserved, and applications 
on file will be sufficient to take these 

Many Twin City and Duluth firms are 

, to be among the exhibitors at the com- 
ing show. 

Dr. Jamea R. Manley 

Has opened offices at 411 and 
Fidelity building. 


The dual murder and suicide at 
Poupore's Siding Saturday will abolish 
an old custom in that community. 

Every farmer and settler for miles 
around the scene of the triple tragedy 
instinctively locked his doors Sunday 
night. In many cases it was the first 

time household doors had been barred 
for years. 

This Is attributed to the fact that 
had Rogers and David Craig, the two 
murdered men, locked their doors on 
the night of the murder that they 
might have escaped death. 

Matt Roland, who was also picked 
for deatJi by Reely. escaped, it is be- 
lieved, by reason of the fact that he ! 
had his door locked on the night of j 
the affair. 

After Reely had killed Rogers and ' 
Craig, two bachelors who lived to- ' 
Wan Vot Imprew-xeil. I gether, he went directly to the Boland , 

Religion didn't apueal to <.;ust Rodg- ! home, where he attempted to gain ad- ■■ 
ers, a laborer, last night. ^Vith a , mittance. Boland was a heavy sleep- 
bundle of squiri*el whisky giving him er and was not disturbed, 
fiery courage, ho walked into a Sal- | When he opened the door of his 
vation Army meeting and let loose a i c.'ibin on Sunday morning he found the 
string of profanity which almost i lifeless form of Reely lying across the 

Poultry Show Next Week. 

Preparations for the poultry 

to be given by the Douglas County 
Poultry association Jan. 20 to 24 are 
about completed. The affair will be 
held in two vacant buildings on lower 
Tower avenue. It is expected that 
there \will b» more exhibitors this 
year than in any other year in the 
iiistory of the association. 

Lectures for Farmers. 

A course of lectures for farmers 
will be given next week at the Su- 
perior Normal school under auspices 
of the Social Science club. The 
courses will be open to all inter- 
ested in farming and the care of 
.^tock. Lectures will be given be- 
ginning Monday and closing Friday 
afternoon. A number of leading farm 
experts will speak. 

The new Loetschberg railway line in 
.Switzerland, opened for traffic on June 
show i 28. is of international interest because 

broke up the gathering. A policeman 
was summoned and placed him under 
arrest on a charge of beilig drunk and 
disorderly. He pleaded guilty in po- 
lice court today and got $10 and costs 
or ten days. 

it gives to the Simplon line a direct 
outlet to Central and Northern Eu- 


I wish to testify to the good 
your Swamp-Root did me. I 
bothered with Kidney trouble 
lame back for some three ycar-s; 


(•enrrouN .Vny«vay. 

If .Toe Green stole the $10 which he 
is accused of having taken from Tony; 
Ruso in a West Michigan street sa- j 
loon, he e\idently didn't mean to profit i 
by the theft, for he gave the money, j 
or most of it. to the cook in the place. 
Green claims that he found the money i 
on the floor and thought he was re- ' 
turning it to the rightful owner. When j 
brought into court this morning he j 
pleaded not guilty, and his case was 
set for 2 o'clock. ■ 

Peddled Without I.ioenxe. 

Morrie Seifen, a peddler, was ar- 
rested this morning on a charge of 
peddling withotit a license. He was 
canvassing with a pack of dress goods. 
He pleaded guilty and was fined $5 
and costs or five days. 

Discharged From Custody. 






White Sale 

Proves Its 



Come Tomorrow I 

Fridays we can give you 
so much better service than 
on Saturday>! 

We can wait on you more 
promptly — so if you've been 
in and couldn't get waited on 
—or didn't get all you 
wanted, come in tomorrow 
morning and we'll be able to 
give you the best service of 
the week. 

When you think of White- 
Think of Gray's— it pays. 

Axel Sellgren of Duluth, who 
charged with manslaughter, was 
charged on motion of Assistant 
trict Attorney Kennedy when 
gren was arraigned in police 
vesterday. Sellgren was driving a 
large truck for the Rust-Parker-Mar- 
tin comnanv in Superior one day lar4t 
month and ran over Hjalmer Simmons 
at Tower avenue and Sixth street. 
The boy died shortly afterwards. He 
stepped off a car and ran 
in front of the motor car. 
torney held that Sellgren could not 
successfully be prosecuted by the evi- 
dence on hand. 

taken medicine from several doctors' 
but without effect. I finally tried Dr.^ 
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and after tak- 
ing three bottles was cotnpletely cured. 
1 have also recommended it to several 



Lyceum Today, Friday, Saturday. 

Return "Quo Vadis?" All seats 2.5c. 



Arguments in the case of Joseph B, 
McCJilllgan against the Duluth, Win- 
nipeg & Pacific railway, which is an 
action to recover ?15.000 for damages 
[ for injuries sustained by the plaintiff 
, in a wreck of the defending company, 
! were made by the attorneys in Fed- 
• era'l court today. The court has been 
I taking evidence on this case since 
I Tuesday noon. 

i McGilligan alleges that he sustained 
i Severe injuries to his back and side 
1 in a wreck near Virginia on Jan. 22, 
1913. It is charged that the train up- 
on which he was riding was going 
, at an undtie rate of speed to make 
up a belated schedule causing a break- 
ing of a rail. The plaintiff declares 
; the coach was thrown about 150 feet 
j and that he was hurled against a 

seat seriously injuring him. 
I W. M. Steel and A. E. McManus 
presented arguments for the 
and Hector Baxter for the 

friends who have been completely 
cured of kidney and bladder trouble. 
In onexase a friend of mine in Toledo 
took two bottles of Swump-Root, 
which dissolved a stone in his bladder. 
He has not been troubled since. Also 
u friend in Springfield, Ohio, who was 
employed at the Springfield Metallic 
directly I Casket Company was completely cured 
The at- of kidney trouble after taking Swamp- 
Root. I give this testimonial unso- 
licited, for it may be the means of 
helping some one else. 

Yours gratefully, 

Manager Western I'nion Tel. Co., i 
Bowling Green, Ohio. 
State of Ohio { 
Wood County \ ^^' 

Before me the undersigned, a Notary 
Public in and for the County and 
State aforesaid, pers'onally came 
Charles M. Spencer, who being by me 
first dulv sworn on his oath says, that 
the facts stated in the above testi- 
monial are true to the 'best of his 
knowledge and belief. 


Notary Public. 

Snen ou Bill. 

The James H. Lunz Lumber com- 
pany of T*o Harbors asks for a judg- 
ment of $72.90 again.**! Erickson & 
Lindrose also of Two Harbors, in a 
suit which is being tried today before 
Judge Dancer and a jury in district 
court. The amount is claimed to be 
due for goods and wares sold to the 

steps. Tiie top of bis head had bj?en 
blown oft' evidently by m» ans of the 
shot gun which was found clinched 
in his hands. 

J. B. Nygaard, a settler at Poupore's 
Siding, who was in the city yesterday, 
declared that everybody in the neigh- 
borhood now locks his doors at night, 
although this has not been the cus- 
tom in years past. 

Mr. Nygaard yesterday filed in pro- 
bate court a petition for appointment 
as special administrator of the estate 
of Rogers and Craig, the murdered 
men. They jointly owned a homestead 
at Poupore's Siding estimated to be 
worth $1,400 and left personal prop- 
erty valued at about .5150. Rogers has 
relatives at Aitkin, Minn., but Craig 
left no heirs. 

DlNpute Over C'ontrart. 

A dispute over the term.s of a log- 
ging contracfentered into between E. 
B. Engren and W. D. -Williams, in 
which Engren agreed to cut and de- 
liver the forest products at a stipu- 
lated price to be paid by ^Villiam3 is 
on in district court today in a lawsuit 
which is being tried before Judge 
Fesl^r without a jury. Engren, as 
plaintiff, is seeking to recover $734.16 
alleging that this amount is still due 
him. The defendant denies the liabil 
ity and presents a counter 
$1,311.76 which he claims 
overpaid on the account. 

Polloemen'M Ball. 

At the reg ilar meeting of 
relief association y".-?terday 
it was decided to hold 
dance Monday ' night 

claim for 
has been 

Pan's Nev. York Washinrfton Cincinnati 


Correct Dress for Women ^jr" and Girls 

are: Mow holding their 

Clean-up Sales 


Our Entire Stock of 

High Class Millinery at 
$3 and $7.50 

Nothing Reserved 

$39.50 to $65 High Class 
Suits $19.50 

Seventy-five suits in the latest styles and materials. 
Diagonal Cheviots and Mixtures. Plain tailored and 
novelty styles. 

Our lintire Stock of Fur 
Trimmed Suits at V2 

consisting of entire stock of Velvet, Corduroy, Duve-* 
tyne, Peau de Pcche and Novelty Fabrics. 

$35 to $47.50 Smart Coats 


35 Coats in the Lot 

All Other Street and Semi-Dress 

Coats Now Va 

$7.50 to $15 High-Class 
Skirts now Va 

High Class Blouses 

1/3 and 1/2 

Consisting of practically our entire stocks— 

Special Corset Sale 

Ma<iame Irene and Gossard Corsets. 

$10.00 to $15.00 values at $7.00 

$8.50 to $S.OO values at $5.00 

$5.00 to $€.50 values at $3.50 

$3.50 to $^.00 values at $2.00 


\ — 


In sickness, in accident, in business reverses, on pleasure 
no matter where or when— a Savings Account is a desir- 
able possession. 

Money in the bank is always 
dollars vou lav l)y now and bank here at 3^ 
serve your nish in davs to come. When money is needed 
it is badly needed. Protect yuurself from this need by 
starting your account w 

ith this bank NOW 

needed. The 
interest will 

Letter to 

Dr Kilmer & Co.. 

Biiiffhamton. N. Y. 

Prove What Swamp Root Will Do For Yoi 

Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., 
Binshamton, N. Y., for a sample size 
bottle. It will convince anyone. You 
will also receive a booklet of valuable 
Information, telling about the kidneys 
and bladder. When writing, be sure 
and mention the Duluth Daily Herald, 
pla^nti?^ i Flegular flfty-cent and one-dollar size 
defendant. : bottles for sale at all drug stores. 

the police 
the annual 
Feb. 2. at the 
Armorv. The policemen's dance al- 
w'\vs draws a bi^r crowd end this yenr 
will be no excei.ticn. The proceeds are 
dtvoted to the funds of the relief as- 
sociation. ' 

at the 

to the 

Tem|»le Services. 

Dr. Maurice Lefkovits will 
on "Throufrh Uight to Love, 
reeular services tomorrow evenmj? at 
Ternplo Em.-xnu^l. Seventh avenu* 
and Second strf-t. The services 
begrln at S (bVlofek and are open 
public. ■ ',' 

Am»»«lan«^ In CoIIIhIoh. 

Murdo Gibsort slipped and plunared 
his hand ih+ough 
door in front of 
312 West Sut'-rior 

cut aa ukUV gaah alonj? tV 
hand. The 'wouhii bled fr 
Murphy. ptrtice ; surgeon 
I with the eAieTgtficy ambulance 

the glas:? of the 

Wagner's saloon at 

street last night. He I HIS 

the top of his Lippincott's: 

freely and Dr. ; through me." 

responded hand, "i.'' how 

After I ets gits their 


Hilton Talks About Indict- 
ments in the Copper 

Denver. Colo.. Jan. 15. — Charles H. 
Moyer, president of the Western Fed- 
eration of Miners, when informed to- 
day that he had been indicted on a 
charge of conspiracy, said that he 
■would not decide upon a course of ac- 
tion until after he had been formally 
notified of the indictment and con- 
sulted attorneys. 

"I shall leave Denver in a few days 
for Indianapolis to attend the conven- 
tion of the United Mine Workers of 
America, " he said. "From there 1 ex- 
pect to return to the Michigan copper 
district. So far as this indictment is 
, concerned. I shall make no plans un- 
til I have further information." 

O. X. Hilton, attorney for the West- 
em Federation of Miners, who had 
just returned to Denver from the Cop- 
per country, said he was unable at 
present to say what action would be 
taken with reference to furnishing 
bond for the indicted union officials. 
He declared that the indictment would 
open up the whole question as to the 
right of labor to organize and to strike 
to enforce its dema nds. 



Rock Island. H., -Ian. 15.— The grand 
jurv today returned five indictments 
against Sheriff O. L. Bruner, charging 
him with permitting escape, bribery 
and embezzlement. One Indictment re- 
turned by the jury was quashed by 
the court on technical grounds. 

Ttf orthern N ational Rank 


seen a woman on th street that looked 
'a If thev wasn't nobody in her clothes 
at tall, 'an- my married darter T\hioh 
!■ a city dressmaker woman said th 
dress wuz 'too full." when it looked 
f me's If it was gosh-dinged nigh 
emptv. An' affwards 1 seen one at 
looked's if V couldn't 'a' squeezed a 
cambric needle in beside er. an my 
darter said "t wa:i n't full enough, 
when it looked f me's if 't would 
bust i fthey tried V fill it any fuller, 

by heck." 

* > 

Chicago Xews- }<ing .Tames 1 is said 
to have been so well pleased with a loin 

of beef as to kr>igAt it and make it 
Sir Loin, or sirloin. However, a story 
of the same kind was also told of 
Henry VllI, and is to be found in Full- 
er's "Church History." Dining with the 
abbot of Reading, Henry — according to 
this authority — ate so heartily of a 
loin of beef that the abbot said he 
would give 1,000 marks for such a 
stomach. "Done!" .said the king, and 
kept the abbot a prisoner in the tower 
until he grew ravenously hungry, and 
won his 1,000 marks and knighted the 
beef. But M'ebster characterizes thla 
etymology as "erroneous," saying that 
the true spelling should be "surloin" — 
the " sur" being equal to "super." 

■ - ■ ■— - - — - 

■■■»■ ■ ■ — 


"What I can't git 
says Farmer Horny- 
these here dress-mak- 
ide'es. F'r instance, I 

for infants and Children, 

Castoria is ft harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- 
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is PleavSant. It 
contains E either Opiuni, Morphine nor other Narcotic 
substance. It destroys Worms and allays FeverLshness. 
It cures E'iarrhoja and W ind Colic, It relieves Teeth- 
ing" Troubles and cures Constipation. It re{ji>lates the 
Stomach and Bowels, g-iving healthy and natural sleep. 
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend, 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

^y Bears the Signature of 





January 15, 1914. 


tf'K^-m xi 

^anuafAy uecrti up 

\5'^'> to 25^" Reduct ions— Quality Guaranteed 

We have been busy ever since Christmas rearranging our stock and, before 
inventory, we will offer all lines at reductions ranging from lo^o to 25%. No 
exceptions, including Diamonds and Watches. 

Included in this sale are many choice articles bought especially for the Christ- 
mas trade, novelties in every department, a few discontinued patterns, staples in 
silverware, jewelry, cut glass, etc. 


Table Novelties 


This embraces many handsome designs in 
flat and hollow silver plated ware. Salad 
Forks, Butter Spreaders, Meat Forks, Pie 
Knives, Cake Servers, Lump Sugar Racks, 

Casserole Sets. Serving- Dishes, Coffee and 
Tea Sets, Children's Silver Cups and Mugs, 
Cake Baskets. Sandwich Plates, etc. 

Knives and Forks, Teaspoons and Table- 
spoons in half-dozen sets. 

Prices reduced IS^to to 25%. 

Lockets, Brooches, Pins, Etc. 

Fine Gold Filled Brooches and Bar Pins, 
plain and ornamental; Ladies' Hat Pins, 
Gold Filled Lockets, engraved and set with 
pearls; Chased and Plain Bracelets, Belt 
Pins, Xeck Chains, La Vallieres, Brooches 
set with Cameos and semi-precious stones, 
greatly reduced. 

Men's Jewelry 

Chains, Scarf Pins, in most popular de- 
signs; Sleeve Links, Charms, Chains, Gold 
Filled and Sterling Tie Clasps. A large va- 
riety to select from. 

Almond Dish, Salt and Pepper Outfits, Tea 
Bell, Napkin Rings, Baby Spoons, Corn 
Holder, silver mounted; Silver Deposit 
Ware in many attractive designs. 

Cut Glass 

Our Cut Glass department is especially 
worthy of your attention. 

We have made reductions for this Pre- 
Tnventory Sale on nearly every article. You 
will find the newest, latest designs in floral 
and conventional patterns in Water Pitchers 
and Carafes, Glasses, Punch Sets. Berry 
Bowls, Vases, Vinegar and Oil Cruets, etc. 

Jeweled Rings 

Toilet Articles 

Tn sets and singly; Mirrors, Hair Brushes. 
Hat Brushes, Manicure Sets. Clothes 
Brushes, Shoe Horns, Whisk Brooms, etc. 

You will find some unusual barerains.^ in 
Set Rings; Opals, Turquoises, Pearls, Gar- 
nets, Moonstones, Sapphires, etc. 

Any ring will be altered to fit. 


No article will be reserved or exchanged. 
This sale is for two days only. Our store 
will open at 8:30 Friday morning, remain- 
ing open until 10:30 in the evening. Come 


Henricksen Jewelry Company 


Alleging that the United States 
government has failed to carry out the 
terms its agreement with the Fond du 
Lac band of Chippewa Indians con- 
tained In the treaty of 1889, Chief 
Mike Diver and Frank H. Pcquette of 
that tribe stopped in Duluth today, 
armed with a set of resolutions drawn 
up by the Chippewas. which they will 
lay before the Federal government at 
Washington. D. C. The charges of bad 
faith against the government pertain 
particularly to the provisions of the 
treaty promising annuities to each In- 
dian "family and school privileges. 

The resolutions state that the Chip- 
pewas have kept their part of the 
treaty and that they have waited in 
vain for the Federal government to 
keep its promises. Following is an 
excerpt from the resolutions stating 
what the Indians allege was promised 
by the government: 

"By accepting the treaty of 1889, 
every family was to have a 
built upon his or her allottment, a 
team of horses was to be given, all 

a sufficient number of intelligent adult 
male members of the Fond du Lac res- 
ervation, at least twelve or fifteen, be 
elected to be known as council-men, 
whose duties shall be to attend to all 
matters pertaining to the reservation 
and that the council shall meet at least 
four times a month at a place to be 
selected by them. 

It is desired, also, that the council 
draw up a cnstitutlon to guide t^e de- 

The Chippewas would take steps to 
recover the land, which they allege has 
been taken from the Indian reserva- 
tion, the boundaries of which were 
fixed by the treaty of Sept. 30, 1854. 

It is alleged that the boundaries con- 
cluded at La Pointe. Wis., and that the 
natural lines enclosing the lands began 
at an Island below "Poscominitig 
above Knife Falls in the St. Louis 
river, due south to a lake known as 
Trout lake in Wisconsin, thence west 
aoo- through St. Croix lake through the 
house I island below the point where the N. P. 
railroad crosses Kettle river, to the 
forks of Snake river, thence nearly 

* ■" Savannah 


For the purpose of expediting tribal 
and reservation business and to reduce 
expenses, the resolution* demand that 




\ ^ 


Citizens Say Order Is Pre- 'Not Much Other Business 
served; Socialists Report 

Done at Annual 

— — . — — 

the Soo and (Ireat Northern railroad.s 
! to lower their tracks on Alice street 
to do away with the grade crossing 
I V/hich has proved exceedingly dan- 
I gerous. The first step looking toward 
j this ob.iejfcct was taken by the city 
commission, which ordered condemna- 
tion proceedings. 

The Great Northern has agreed to 
, the plan but the Soo has not. The 
ccnsiruction work will entail the out- 
lay of about $10,000. 

Washington, Jan. 15.-Telcgrams di- Detroit. Mich., Jan. 15.-Nearly 100 
rectlv conflicting in their statements of members of the Lumber earners Asso- 
conditions In the Michigan copper dis- j elation of the Great Lakes attended the 
trict were read today in the senate. | association's annual convention here 

One message to Senator Townsend | yesterday. Aside from the election of 
from a committee which said it repre 
eentcd 20.000 

said law was being enforced and would , the meeting. The work of arranging 
continue to be enforced. * " 

». ! officers little business was transacted. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Representa- 
tive Keating of Colorado urged Presi- 
dent Wilson today to support a con- 
.\ message ; fy^ ^ renewal of loading and unloading I grressional inquiry of the Colorado 

« *v. i!»«,i,>t I Nothing pertaining to labor condi 
citizens of the district, i ^^^^^ ^^ ^j^^ lakes was brought before 

"Rejected Suits."' 

Tomorrow .1S14.75 at the Columbia. 



to Senator Martine of New Jersey from contracts in ports other than Detroit, j gtrike, but Mr. Wilson did not say what 

the executive committee of the na- Buffalo and Chicago was referred to 1 ' 

tlonal Socialist party said a reign of committees. It Is expected contracts course he would pursue 

terror existed in the Copper country, ^.jjj jjg renewed on the 1913 basis. The earl of Kintore and Oscar S. 

and demanded a congressional invest!- j Qj^jj^g^s re-elected for the year are 


President. E. E. Fisher, Cleveland; 
first vice president, O. W. Blodgett, 



Gust Carlson Spoils An- 
other Man's Breakfast 
and Is An vested. 

lotmen.„ . , , .^ _,„ 

nearlv all of the original site. The 
repoliitions demand that the agency be 
established upon this site. 

dorc Roosevelt and the mother of Mrs. 
Alice Roosevelt Long worth. 

Benjamin O. Plerw. Hollis professor 
of mathematics and natural philosophy 
in Harvard college, died in Cambridge, 
Mass., Jan. 14. He was author of sev- 
eral books on mathematics and 

James A. Fonliay, one of the found- 
ers and supreme presidents of the 
Fraternal Brotherhood, died sudden- 
ly in Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 14. He 
was 58 years old. 

Straus talked briefly with the presi- 
dent about the forthcoming celebra- 

Bay City. Mich., second vice president, I tion of the Treaty of Ghent in London. 

NEW 1914 

Fred H. Potter, Cleveland; third 
president. W. E. Holmes, Chicago; 

retary-treasurer, W. D. 

vice I John Burroughs, the naturalist, and 
sec- I Former Mayor Brand Whitlock of To 

Lyceum Today, Friday, Saturday. 

Return "Quo Vadis?" All seats 25c. 



Will Tax Mortgages to Raise 

More Government 


Hamilton. Chi- ledo, Ohio, newly appointed minister 
to Belgium, also visited the president. 
After a conference with the presi- 
dent. Senator Owen said hearings would 
be begun Feb. 4 on bills for regulat- 
ing stock exchanges. 



Fort Smith, Ark.. Jan. 15. — To save 
John Sharp, a friend. Brodle Bates. 19 
years old. walked seventy-five miles 
from Brawley, a mountain town, to 
Fort Smith that he might plead guilty 
to selling whisky at a picnic. Bates 
told Ju<ige Frank A. Youngmans of 
the Federal court that he. and not 
Sharp, was responsble for the sale of 
the whisky. The Judge, however, fined 
Meiico City, Jan. 15. — The banking the boys $100 each, suspending a thir- 
holldays decreed by President Huerta | ty-day jail sentence and gave them 

».. t , * ..» . y-i-i i I two months to pay the line, 

to enable banks of Mexico City to!"-"" *^ - 

continue closed, has been extended tc 
March 31. Today was to have been the 
last of the series. 

Another source of revenue has been 

opened to the government by decree 
of Huerta placing a tax of 1 per cent 
on all money Invested In mortgages. 
Exemption is given in the case of 
mortgages held by charitable institu- 
tions or where charitable institutions 
derive revenue from such an invest- 
ment. The new tax takes effect im- 
mediately, and any failure to pay it 
will be visited with a fine of three 
times the amount due. 

Gust Carlson had the first egg sham- 
poo of his career this morning and 
sp oiled another mans breakfast at the 

same time. , , ^ „». 

Several sheets in the wind, y.ust 
steered an erratic course Into a A% est 
Superior street restaurant. Laboring 
under the handicap of a heavy cargo, | 
he found a berth at the top of a high j 
stool against the beanery's lunch i 
counter. He ga\e Ifs order betwen j 
hlc-coughs and then began to get grog- 
gier than ever. His head began to 
wobble from side to side. As the mo- 
mentum Increased his body began to 
sway in unison. Suddenly there was 
one sway too many, and kerplunk, 
Gust fiopped sideways, his head land- 
ing full In the middle of a platter or 
soft-boiled eggs which had Just been 
served to a man sitting next to him. 
His feet lost their anchorage and he 
landed inert and helpless on the floor. 

(iust did more damage to the eggs 
than he did to himself. Bearing in 
mind the amount of H. C of L. and the 
price of eggs Gust might have been 
taken for a real "plute," for the whole 
side of his head was one yellow mass 
of hen fruit. And in these days no 
ordinary person can afford to wear 
decorations so golden, spread In such 
lavl.«h abandoi^ 

The boss of the beanery couldn t see 
It In that light and called a policeman, 
who bundled Gust off to the police sta- 
tion, where he was locked up on a 
charge lll-befittlng a man so plnendid- 
ly and aristocratically adorned, that 
of common drunkenness. Gust will have 
his Innings in police court this after- 


greek club 

Mm. S. iVHr Mitchell died of pneu- 
monia pt IMiiladelphia Jan. IB. She be- 
came ill after the funeral of her late 
; husband last week. Mrs. Mitchell, 
who was 77, was Mary Cadwalader, 
member of a prominent Philadelphia 


De Ln Lama RridgnK. 

Paris. Jan. 15. — Adolfo de la Lama, 
Mexican minister of finance, who re- 
cently arrived In Paris on a mission In 
connection Avith the finances of his 
counlrv today cabled his resignation 
! to Gen' Huerta as a protest against the 
action of the provisional president in 
repudiating the interest payments on 
the internal and foreign debts of Mex- 
ico The finance minister said he was 
not informed of the Mexican govern- 
ment's decision to default on the pay- 

. * 

To Attack Guadalajara. 

Xavajoa, Sonora. Mexico, Jan. l.>. — 
Gen. Carranza's southward trip to 
CuMacan will result in a concentrated 
movement against Guadalajara, capital 
of the state of Jalisco, second lafgest 
city in Mexico and the strategical key 
to the interior section of the republic. 
This was announced at Constitutional- 
ist headquarters. 




Minot. X. D., Jan. 16. — (Special to | 
The Herald.)— This city will compel' 

William Cullen ran into a Tartar] 
when he went home drunk last night i 
and attempted to strike his sister, ac- ] 
cording to the report in police court 
this morning. | oners 

Grabbing a poker to defend herself, 
she flayed him over the head with it, 
inflicting three nasty gashes. She laid 
him out and then summoned the police. 
At headquarters Dr. I. J. Murphy, 
police surgeon, was summoned and 
dressed the Injuries. 

AVhen Cullen appeared with the grist 
this morning his head was swathed in j game tinie 
I bandages. He pleaded guilty to hav- 
! Ing been drunk and the court suspend- 
I ed sentence, feeling that he had already 
I been severely punished for his indis- 

Arrest Proprietors and Five 

Members on Gambling 


Louis Gattes, proprietor of a Greek 
club at 213 West First street, was ar- 
raigned in police court this morning on 
two charges, keping gambling devices 
and selling liquor without a license. 

Gattes and five countrymen were ar- 
rested about 10 o'clock last night when 
a squad of police raided the clubrooms. 
With the exception of Gattes the pris- 
oners were charged with gambling. In 
court this morning James Pappos and 
John Kallas pleaded ^o^enllxy. J^mes 
Cummings, George Smith \nd 1 eter A. 
Apostolakos pleaded guilty. 

Gattes denied both char\^s placed 
against him and his trial was set for 
tomorrow afternoon. The other cases 
were continued for disposition to the 

Dr. Wllhelm Thles. aged 61, a grad- 
uate of Berlin university and for 
twentv-seven years a practicing phy- 
sician of Chicago, dropped dead on the 
street in JanesvlUe, Wis., Jan. 14 of 
heart disease. 


Industrial Commission Ex- 
plains Work to East- 

Madison, Wis., Jan. 15.— The new in- 
dustrial board of New York state heard 
today from members of the Wisconsin 
industrial commission how that body 
administers laws for the betterment of 
labor and factory conditions. The dele- 
gation is headed by James M. Lynch, 
chairman, and John R. Shilladay, secre- 
tary. „ , , . J 

Assemblyman J. E. Beck explained 
how co-operation between employes 
and employers is secured and main- 
tained, and how various activities of 
the commission are conducted. 

C. W. Price, safety expert of the 
commission, discussed his work and 
was followed by Crownhart 
and Commissioner Wilcox. 



Chicago Case May Affect 

Legal Status of 


Chicago, Jan. 15.— A case which is 
to go to the jury here is expected to 
affect the legal status of operating 
surgically to remove criminal tenden- 

A number of these operations ha\v 
been performed by Dr. E. H. Pratt of 
Evanston. his patients having included 
three criminals consigned to him by 
a Benton Harbor, Mich., judge, who 
gave the prisoners the option of op- 
erations instead of jail sentences. 

Dr. Pr.att's method was attacked as 
quackery in Judge McDonalds court 
today by Stephen A. Malato, assistant 
state's attorney, in summing up evi- 
dence of the prosecution against Harry 
Hershon, accused of stealing two 
trunks. Herschon was operated on by 
Dr Pratt and the latter testified at the 
trial that at the time of the alleged 

Liver Pills 

It is impossible to be well, 
simply impossible, if the bowels 
are constipated. Waste prod- 
ucts, poisonous substances, 
must be removed from the body 
at least once each day, or there 
will be trouble. Ask your doctor 
about Ayer's Pills. 

Ixjwcll, Mm*. 

«en. LouU WaRnrr, one of Phila- 
delphla's foremost citizens, former 
commander-in-chief of the Grand 
Army of the Republic, died suddenly 
at his home Jan. 15. He was T6 years 
old. Gen. Wagner was a member of 
the board of trustees of the New York 
Life Insurance company land of the 
Philadelphia City Trust, which has in 
its keeping large estates. Including 
that of Stephen Glrard. Gen. Wagner 
was born In Germany and fame to this 
country with his parents when he was 
9 rears old. He served In the Civil 
war as a member of a Pennsylvania 

' regiment and was raystered out as a 
brevet brigadier-general. He was 

'' elected head of the Grand Army In 

1 MrB. George C. Lee, widow of a Bos- 
; ton banker, died in Brookline, Mass.. 
! Jan. 14, aged 80 years. H,er daughter, 
, Alice, was the first wife of Col. Theo. 



That originated In a famous doc- 
tor's auceeaafui proaoription, that 
la made from the purest and best 
inaredienta, that haa a record of 
relief and benefit ballsved to be 
unequalled the world ovei^-euch 

ll berstein&Pond 

(^ompany L-' isto 

Sales! Going on! 

Remnants of Dress Goods 
Clearance or Silks 

Wliite Goods and Linens 
at Big Reductions! 

Remnantj of Outing Flannels. 

Remnantij of Embroideries, Laces and Trimmings. 

Face Veil ing, values up to $1 per yard, at 14c. 

One table of Ribbon Remnants, values to 50c, at 19c 
per ya rd. 


Smith & Allen Co. 



Assisted By the Pianola 
JAMUARY 16th, 1914, at 8:15 P. M. 





1. «Valse Chromatique" Ix?M:lniizky 


2. "AiaUioa" (Hnla Shouting Song) 

VIctrola — Hawaiian Quintette. 

3. "KrlkonJgr" (The Eriking) Schubert 

Victrola^ — Schuniann-Heink. 
Accompanied by Pianola llano. 

4. (a) "Monahia" (Hawaiian Dance Song) 

(b) Hawaiian 3Ielo(lies" (Guitar Solo) 


5. Woodland Sketches Op, 51 MacDowell 

I a) "From An Indian Lodge*' 

1 b) "To a Water Lily" 


6. "Kaua i ka Huahuai" ("Bubbling Spring") 

Victrola — Hawaiian Quintette. 

7. Prison Scene — Part III — "Alerte" (Leave Me") 

Victrola — Farrar, Caruso. Journet. 

8. (a) "Waialae" — Waltz Song ("Sparkling Waters") . , . 
(b) "Tonil Tonii — Hula Hula" ("Press Me to Thee") . 

Victrola — Hawaiian Quintette. 

9. "Lueia di Lammemioor" (Sextette) 

Victrola— Caruso, Tetrazzini, Amato, Journet, 
Severiiia and Daddl. 

10. "Aloha oe" ("Farewell to Thee") 

Victrola — Hawaiian Quintette. 

11. "William Tell Overture" Rossini 

Pianola Piano. 




theft Hershon 
sponsible for h 
been restored 
by the operatl' 

The state li 
testified againi 
Attorney Mal£ 
claims of Dr. 
di!?gusting, vuli 

Counsel for t 
to check the a1 
Judge McDonal 

The operate! 
formed with th 

was not mentally re- 
6 acts, but that he had 
to a normal, condition 

itroduced exports who 
it the Pratt methods, 
to asserted that the 
rratt were "rldlculou.-i 
rar and raw." 
he defendant attempted 
tack on the doctor, but 
d declined to interfere. 
1 on Hershon was per- 
e consent of county of- 

trains, was taken up today by ih6 
house committee on commerce. 

Vice rresident Dice of the Reading", 
appearing for the American Railway 
association, opposed it, declared that 
some provisions would prevent fast 
operation of trains demanded by the 



A. "V\'. Clevel 
manager of t 
company, will 1 
tensive Inspec 
Grand Rapids 
markets. later 
Rapids by He 
of their special 
York and Phlla 
tlon of their pi 
the exceptlona 
; during the past 
' making more 
even higher clt 
is possible) tht 
Mr. Clevelan< 
Ise the citizen 
ity, the choice 
in all market 
surprises for t 
known estab 
spring and sui 


md, vice president and 
he French & Ba.«sett 
eave tonight for an ex- 
tion of the Chicago, 
and Eastern furniture 
to be joined In Grand 
race Brown, manager 

furnishing and drapery 

They will visit New 

delphia for the comple- 

irchases and in view of 

Increase In business 

year feel warranted in 
extensive of 
6S merchandise (if that 
n in the past. 
1 and Mr. Brown prom- 
i of Duluth and vldn- 

of the best to be had 
B and some agreeable 
hose visiting this well- 
ishment during the 


Dice Opposes Esch Plan for 

Automatic Block 


Washington, Jan. 5. — Representative 
Esch's bill to empower the interstate 
commerce comialssion to compel Instal- 
lation of automatic block signals and 
to control the speed and headway or 

Morencl. Arizona, has no streets, 
only steep tra'ils over the rocks and 
mountains. The town contains no 
automobiles or vehicles of any kind, 
and sturdy ponies, mules and burrows 
pack all the supplies, while funeraia 
must be attended by train. 

What Thin Folb Should 
Do To Gain Weight 

Physician's Advice For Thin, Unde- 
veloped Men and Women 

Thousands of people .suffer from ox- 
cessive thinness, weak nerves and fee- 
'' ble stomachs, who having tried adver- 
; tlsed flesh-makers, food-fads, physical 
: culture stunts and rub-on creams, re- 
sign themselves to lifelong skinnincsa 
and think nothing will make them fat. 
Yet their case is not hopeless. A re- 
cently discovered regenerative force 
I makes fat grow after years of thin- 
i ncss, and is also unequalled for repair- 
ing the waste of sickness or faulty 
digestion and for strengthening the 
nerves. This remarkable discovery ia 
called Sargol. Six strength-giving, fat- 
producing elements of acknowledged 
merit have been combined in this peer- 
less preparation, which is indorsed by 
i eminent physicians and used by prom- 
inent people everywhere. It Is abso- 
lutely harmless. Inexpensive and ettl- 

. A month's systematic use of Sargol 
should produce tlesh and strength by 
correcting faults of digestion and by 
supplying highly concentrated fats to 
the blood. Increased nourishment is 
obtained from the food eaten, and the 
additional fats that thin people need 
are provided. Boyce's drug store and 
other leading druggists supply Sargol 
and say there is a large demand for it. 
WliUe this new preparation has given epleudid re- 
sults as a nerre-tonlc and vitalixer. it ftbould iiot b« 
I used by nerrous pecp)« utaess thw wiab t« gain 4t 
I least ten pouiida of flesik 





Think of being able to 
purchase the finest 



Women 's 


iStlttS and 


at $1.00 down and $1.00 
per week. 

It's an opportunity 
you can not afford 
to miss. 

values at $14.75 

$29.50 values $17.50 



Is Said to Involve Spending 

$5,000,000 on the 





mtayt^s Wonderful Stomach Remedf 

Should Convince You That Your 

Suffering Is Unnecessaiy. 

Hills and Thompson Go to 

New York This 


Magnate Is Not to Make 

the Trip to 


St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 

■•comtn«nil«d for Chronic tndlKastloa 

and Stomach, Liver and Intoa- 



Story Told of 

Hur^^n Sacrifice and 

Berlin Specialist Describes 

Terrible Agony of the 


The Center of Economy for Thrifty PeopU 
We Give One Security A'oucher With EvcTy 10c Pure^la;^? 

Thoasanda of people, some rig:ht in yoar own 
locality, have taken Mayr'eWonderfvI Stomach 
R*m»dy for Stomach, Liv*r and Intettinal 
Ailmmntm, Dyavoaia, Pretaare of Caa Around : 
th« Haart, Soar Stomach, Diatrata Aftar Eat' 
ing, Nervoaanaaa. Dizrinmaa, Fainting Spellm, \ 
Sick Headachea, Conatipation, Torpid Liver, I 
etc., and are praising and recommending it! 
highly to others so that they may also know the 
joys of living. Mayr'a Wonderful Stomach ^ 
Remedy is the best and most widely known 
Remedy for the above ailments. Ask yourdrug- ! 
.^ , » J , . , . gist for a bottle today. Put it to a test— one dose 

The Herald.) — A deal involving many Bhould convince. It is marvelous in its healinsr 




i millions of dollars in connection with 

the Hill iron ore interests is pending. 

and negotiations will be closed In New 

York within a week or ten days. 
It is stated upon reliable authority 

that James J. Hill is preparing to 
I open his P^ifth avenue home in New 
i York and will move his family there 
I temporarily. L. W. Hill Is preparing: 
I to leave for New York tonight, ind 
I Garmi Thompson, former treasurer of 
i the United States and in charge of the 

Hill ore lands, will leave with Mr. Hill 

or will follow tomorrow night. James 
\ J. Hill and his family, it is reported. 
' will go early next we<»k. 

Will Spend «5,000.000. 
Although the exact nature of the 
j deal is unknown, it is said upon reli- i cipal cities, and 
I able authority that $5,000,000 will be | cr. a.=ed hourly 
; spent on the iron range this year in 
i equipment and improvements for min- 
I ing. 

I Rumors that Steel mills will be 
! -started in Superior to consume a large 

part of the ore were revived to- 

How long the Hills will remain in 

Xew York is not known, but it 

be at least sevei*al weeks. 

It was said at the offices of J. 
i Hill today that he was not going 

Europe, as was reported. 

properties and i«:s effects are quite natural as it 

j acts on the source and foundation of stomach 

j ailments and in most cases brings quick relief 

and permanent results. This highly successful 

Remedy has been taken by the most prominent 

I people, and those in all walks of life, amons 

■ them Members of Conffress, Justice of the 

! Supreme Court, Educators. Lawyers, Merchants, 

I Hankers, Doctors. Druggists, Nurses, Manufac- 

I turers, Priests, Ministers. Farmers, with lasting 

benefit and it shoi:ld be eqna'.ly successful in 

your case. Send for free valuable booklet on 

Stomach Ailments to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. 

Cbemist. 154-136 Whiting Street. Chicago. lU. 

For sale by Wirth's drug store, and 
druggists everywhere. 



'•Rejected Suits.'' 

Tomorrow $14.75 at the Columbia. 



cpptances. It was said. Included nearly 

all of the largest banks in the prin- 

the list Is being in- 

by notification from 

state banks. 

\j\. u\v total applications received. 
114 are from the N'ew England states, 
435 from the Eastern states, 286 from 
the Southern states, 522 from the 
Middle stales, 186 from the Western 
states, and 84 from the Pacific states. 
Pennsylvania leads with 225 appUca- 
tifins, Ohio is second with 13G Xew 
York third with - 101, and Indiana 
fourth with 100. Fifty-three have 
been received from Oklahoma. 




Does Not Believe England 

and Germany Are in 


Washington. Jan. 15. — President 
Wilson told inquirers today that he 
did not believe the report that Oreat 
Britain and Oerniany were united in 
a trade war in South America against 
the United States. When published 
articles on that subject were called to 
the president's attention, he pro- 
nounced them baseless, so far as hi« 
Information extended. 

The president made it clear that he 
•would use practically all of the sixty 
davs at his disposal before making 
any further selections for the Federal 
reserve bf>ard. 


Washington Star: There is a new 
sort of trunk on the market, or. per- 
haps, it should be called a new kind 
of bed. It is both. From the out- 
side it looks like an ordinary trunk 
of good size. When you travel you 
fill the trunk with clothes — and it will 
hold about as many as the ordinary 
trunk — and start forth. When you stop 
for the night, you open your trunk, re- 
move the springs and cu.'^hion. arrange 
the springs on the open trunk, put the 
cushion on them, and go to bed. A 
simple operation, this. 

• '•' ■ 


Pittsburg Cnronicle Telegr.aph: Two 
brothers down in Southern Illinois run 
a country store and they have a large 
trade in wool, on barter. One of the 
brothers joined the church and became 
exceedingly religious. He soon got a 
habit of talking to his brother about 
the beauties and comforts of religion 
and tried to persuade iiim to join 
tile church. 

"Yes, brother Jim, !• know that it 
must be comforting and altogether 
helpful to body and soul to be a good 
church member," said J4>hn, "and I 
would like to join. Rut jest look ye, 
Jim, there has got to be somebody 
here of the firm to weight this yere 

Quotations Show Advances 

With Good Buying Through 

General List. 

The market in mining stocks was 
almost in old-time bullish proportions j 
in the East today. Sentiment was | 
helped by tlte stronger tone in copper | 
metal with a sharp rise coming In at ' 
London. Amalgamated Copper de- i 
clared its regular quarterly dividend j 
of I'sc. and that also was a strong | 
card. Advances in quotations were i 
general through the list. Butte & Su- | 
perior was a feature, closing 75c up 
at $33.50; Cranby closed $1.50 up at! 
$77.25; North Butte 50o up at $28.25; 
Shattuck 50c up at $27.50; Amalga- 
mated Copper 75c up at $74.12; and 
Huttb & Ballaklava a shade off at 

In the Duluth curb list sales of Cal- 
umet & Corbin were reported at 15c, 
Calumet & Sonora at 70c and Carman 

at 25c. 

♦ • * 

Granby's new smelter in the Hidden 
creek district is expected to .start up in 
a few days, working to capacity. The 
new plant will double the company's 
output, and the richer ore should mean, 
it is thought, better than double the 
former profits. 

« » 4t 

Latest reports from Braden Copper 
indicate an ore reserve of 78,000,000 

* * 4< 

A wire received by Gay & Sturgis 

from Boston today said: "It is time to 

stop being, pessimistic, but we want 

our friends to buy on the weak days 

and not on the rallies. The public is 

ready and anxious to come into the 

I market. They have been taking large 

amounts of investment stock In odd 

I lots. Almost every hundred shares of 

investment stock that comes into the 

i market is taken by odd-lot houses to 

I be .split up for investors. In one day 

i this week we put through seventy- 

i seven transfers. All this will have to 

j tell in the long run, but if we buy on 

! a movement such as w^as engineered 

, yesterday afternoon, we are liable to 

' experience an uncomfortable half-hour 

i some day when it will look as though 

I the bottom was dropping out of the 


I ♦ ♦ » 

James K. Redington of 

Washington Dies at Los 


Word has 
Angeles, Cal. 
Judge James 
ington, D. C, 
at Los Angeles, to which 
about eight months ago. 

been received from Los 

of the death of Former 

K. Redington of Wash- 

at the California hospital 

city he went 

He was 65 

years old and leaves two sons, one in 
Xew York City and the other in Ari- 
zona. The body was shipped back to 
Washington for burial. 

Judge Redington was well known in 
Duluth, especially to the older resi- 
dents of the city. He was a land at- 
torney and was prominent in the liti- 
gation over the famous Section 30 on 
the Vermilion iron range. He was sup- 
posed to represent the interests of the 
Minnesota Iron company in this case, 
although the company itself did not 
appear as a contestant. He practiced 
for years before the general land offtee 
at Washington, and visited Duluth fre- 
quently when the Section 30 case w^as 
l>efore the local land office. 
• ■ 

Los Angeles Times: Miss Gladys 
Ravenscroft, the new golf champion, 
was talking in ^'ilmington about the 
roval game's difficulties. 

"When I began to play," she said, 
"I had a crusty old Scot for caddie. 
After I had worked very hard for 
some months, I asked this crusty old 
Scot one day: 

" 'Well, Saunders, how am I get- 
ting on?' 

"Saunders answered gruffly: 

" 'Yer no makin' a fool o" yerselT, 
but ye'll never be a gowfer.' " 

Atlanta Constitution: "If the gov- 
ernment will let me out of jail." says 
a Georgia moonshiner, "I'll quit bein' 
agin' it, and I'll accept one o' them 
foreign missions the president is hay- 
in' so much trouble in fillin", but in 

jail yer hands are tied an' 
do nothin' fer yer country." 

you kin 

The value 
country last 

of farm 
year was 

animals in this 

A new form of farm tractor, built 
to travel over the softest soils, con- 
sists of a pair of broad spiked wheels 
on a frame to be fastened linder an 
automobile's driving wheels and take 
power from its motor. 




Hutte-Alex Scott $ 


% 6.25 


• • • • 



Calumet St. Mont. Cons. 


Calumet & Corbirv 



Calumet & Sonora 





Chief Consolidated.... 



Clif¥ Minintr 



Cuyuna-MlUe Lacs .... 









Rainbow Dev 


• • • • 

' Red Wnrrior 


San Antonio 

• • • • 











1 Warrior Dev 



_ ,. . . . ^.i ■ 


How About Your Kidneys 

Every pain, every ache, is a little j 
warning — one of nature's alarm .'signs, \ 
telling you something is out of order. ; 
Invariably the kidneys are to blame, i 
They are the organs that remove the i 
poisonous matter from the blood. If i 
they are inflamed, congested or other- | 
wise weakened in their action, the poi- 
eon remains in the blood and the \ 
whole s>"?'teiTi becomes filled with uric • 
acid. Many physiciaus .<^ay that "War- ; 
ner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy ! 
is the only medicine that can heal with ! 
certainty the frail, tubular .structures] 
constituting these important organs. | 
It i.s made from the fresh juices of ! 
i>lants and medicinal roots, gathered ' 
at the proper sea.son in various quar- j 
ters of the globe. Men skilled in botany 
and chemistry compound it. It is j 
pleasant to the ta.ste and agreeable i 
to tMe most sen.sitive stomach. For} 
thirty-six year.s the record of results 
obtainrrd from the use of Warner's 
Bafe Kidney and Liver Remedy has! 
b*'«-n remarkable in the restoration to 
h»-alth of thouBands. A trial will prove 
ItH ' fllcarv in your case. Free sample 
If y.,u write Warne 's Safe Remedies 
Co., L»ci»t. 375^ ilocheotcr, X Y. 



Xew York, Jan. 15. — With her bridge 
torn away by a giant sea and her 
decks deep in snow, the steamship 
Oceanic of the White Star line came in 
today from Southampton, twenty-six 
hours late. She brought 362 passen- 
gers. It was on Tuesday, during the 
gale that carrie'd with It sleet, hail and 
snow, that the big sea came aboard. It 
buried the forward deck, mounted to 
the bridge and carried away every- 
thing movable. 


Over Sixteen Hundred Na- 
j tional Banks Already 
i Have Applied. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Certified 
; copies of resolutions adopted by di- 
rectors of 1,686 national banks scat- 
I tered throughout every state in the 
1 Union, accepting the provisions of the I 
i new currency law, have been received j 
by the treasury department. The ac- i 


The itching, burning, sufFering and 
loss of sleep caused by eczemas, 
rashes and irritations of the skin 
and scalp are at once relieved and 
permanent skin health restored in 
most cases by warm baths with 
Cuticura Soap followed by gentle 
applications of Cuticura Ointment. 

CuUaon Softp axA Ototewot tola throi«tiout the 
world UtmaX Minpl* of wwh ra»Ue<l irae, with 3a-p. 
iKwk. A<l<lr«s« "CuUoir*," Dept. IIH. Boston. 

•VMan who itukre and ■hamiKM) wtUt Cutlean 
8g»p vUl aad U b«t tor lUa wul aoUp. 

Berlin, an. 15. — Europe's poorer 
classes are mere raw material for 
vivisection by surgeons and doctors. 
No ailing poor man, woman or child 
can be put in a doctor's hands without 
the fear that he or she will be sacri- 
ficed to science by being operated on 
for some non-existent complaint or In- 
oculated purposely with some hideous 
and even fatal disease. So at least • 
declares Prof. Paul Foerster of this ! 
city, and he is backed up by the Aus- 
trian doctor, Acken. . 
Particularly is that so in university 
and municipal hospitals and clinics, in 
maternity homes, and in foundling hos- : 
pitals. "This Is no mere accusation of | 
anti-vivisection zealots. The vivisec- 
tors confess it themselves. Their medi- 
cal journals and their books show that 
all over Europe poor patients, with- 
out themselves suspecting it, are be- 
ing tortured and ruined in health in 
order to increase the sum of medical 
and surgical knowledge. 

Transferring cancer, Infecting with 
bubonic plague, injection of the small- 
pox virus, dangerous experiments with 
the heart, wholesale injection of tu- 
berculosis cultures, and artificial pro- 
duction of hideous diseases, and opera- 
tions for ailments which do not exist, 
are only a few ^f the ways in which 
the poor in Europe's hospitals are vic- 

Experlmrn^it In Iii»raiatloii. 
The scientific operations on liealthy 
organs are the least deadly of these 
experiments, as they do not usually 
result In death, but Prof. Foer.ster de- 
clares that death often results in hos- 
pitals from ijxperiments in inocula- 
tion and infdcrion. Dr. Acken sa>>' 
that a large proportion of operations 
In hospitals oitl. Central Europe are 
"undertaken merely to satisfy medical 
curiosity." He divides these experi- 
ments into three classes: Operations 
on patients M-ho need no operation at 
all; necessary operations which, how- 
ever, are pushed for experiment rea- 
sons farther than they should be. and 
in which healing is artificially delayed; 
and finally cases where necessary op- 
erations are not carried otit because 
the human vivisectors, in ordtr to 
solve doubtful questions of surgery 
prefer to undertake unnecessary op- 

The amount of disease purposely 
caused by some of Europe's best doc- 
tors is large. Prof, von Vergmann. 
one of the great physicians who at- 
tended the late Emperor Frederick, 
practiced the experiment of inoculat- 
ing patients with cancer, "to see how 
it took." Prof. Foerster gives names 
of three eminent doctors who inocu- 
late poor children with smallpox poi- 
son; and of others who make danger- 
ous experiments with their patients' 
hearts. In Berlin, the well known Dr. 
Kolle admits having used bubonic 
plague cultures obtained from two men 
who died in London, for the purpose 
of testing the virus on healthy men. 
In this case, says Kolle, the men 
agreed to the experiment. But in 
1 nearly all casea^-^te patients, who are 
mostly ignorant rrjNpn and womon, im- 
agine they are being cured. In realitj- 
I they are being k«*pt in the hospital for 
' weeks and even for months wiiile doc- 
tors inject into Ihtir veins the germs 
I of terrible diseases, and then consci- 
entiously cure them. 
I Injrrtion of TMberoiillii. 

i One of the most popular fcxoeriments 
'■ is with tuberculosis cultures. This 
has been carried out on 9. vast scale. 
Injection of tuberculin is defended on 
the ground that it does no harm to en- 
tirely healthy men, while it hastens 
on tuberculosis in men who have a 
hereditary taint. In this way forty 
Wurzburg recruits were inoculated 
with the culture without suffering any 
harm. Often the tuberculin is used 
more dangerousiy for injection into 
persons, and even chiluren, of whose 
records as regards tuberculosis noth- 
ing is known. Prof. Lichtheira of Ko- 
nigsburg university injected the cul- 
ture into thirty-onf> newly-born in- 
fants. These experiments were car- 
ried out at a time when the use of tu- 
berculin, as a means of curing really 
consumptive p«Xlents. had caused nu- 
merous deaths. The director of the 
Royal Women's hospital admits having 
inoculated forty newly-born children 
with tuberculin in doses fifty-fold 
stronger than fC-Dch prescribed for 5- 
year-old children. This experimenter 
admits that his conscience was afflict- 
ed by the vision of the hectic cheeks, 
tremendous rise in temperature and 
wailing. All were poor children. 
PolH«noun Matter Injertrd. 
Prof. Foerster gives us another dan- 
gerous and widely practiced form of 
human vivisection, the introduction in- 
to the blood of healthy persons of 
poisonous matter from the bodies of 
victims of peritonitis and puerperal 
fever. These experiments are made 
with the purpose of producing the 
disease. An experiment carried out in 
one clinic is the inoculation of a boy 
patient with noisonous matter from 
boils, so as to produce boils all over 
the victim's body. 

In manv European hospitals far- 
fetched and ingenious experiments are 
made, and tremenaous suffering in- 
flicted, merely in order to test vague 
theories of individual doctors. One 
experiment described by Prof. Foerster 
is the artificial stoppage of all the 
functioning of the skin. This is done 
in order to aggravate a sufferer's 
rheumatism. The dortors invented the 
theory that rheumatism is the result 
of insufficient activity of the skin. 
If this theory was true then a com- 
plete cessation of skin activity would 
make the rheumatism worse. The 
doctrine was put to tests. 

One test consisted in completel> 
casing the arms and logs 
rheumatism sufferer.s m 
paris. and covering their 
collodium and castor oil. One patient 
was kept in this state for eight days, ^ 
in the hope that his rheumatism 
would get worse, nnd thus prove the 
theorv- right. A third patient, a worn- , 
an was then subjected to a much 
rougher test. Her whole body and 
face were daubed with ordinary tar; 
I her hair was cut off: and her head 
i also sealed up. She was kept thus for 
eight davs. The experiments cau.«ed 
' torture but they proved nothing: for 
I the rhe'umati.«m underwent no change. 
A Favorite Kxperlmeiit. 
A favorite experiment of the human 
vivisectionists is to combine opera 
tions with artifical Pjoduction of dls 
ease. Prof. Menge of Heidelberg, re 
ports eighty such cases. In these cases 
he introduced poisonous matter 
the bodies of women on whom he 
about to perform laparotomy. 

Dr Acken declares that in Austria 
at least one operation out of five is 
carried out without need;and that at 
least one out of ten Is carried out 
not only without heed, but with the 
surgeon's knowledge. "In nenrly all 
cases when our surgeons are in doubt 
thev operate." In the case of poor per- 
son's they pystematicallj- operate 
where no operation Is needed. "Men 
and women come with some trifling 
complaint for which operation is 
cure: and suddenly withotit any 
planation tl\ey find 
operating table 

Tm^o Dfli/s C learance S ^l^— B cisement 

Every housewife casting her eyes over these splendid offerings will surely be 

here early the first day. Note the savings: 


Great Bargains in Odd 

Consisting of Plates, Cups and Sau- 
cers, Fruit Sauces, Oatmeal Bowls, 
Teapot Stands, Egg Cups, etc. 
values to $2.00. your 
choice at 

Odd Dinner ware — One 

of discontinued patterns 


table lot 
at HALF 

Boy's and GirVs Sled 

(Fourth Floor.) 
Boys* Coaster.s, regularlj' 


• ' * f 


$1.25, at 

Boys' Sleds, 
$1.75, at. . . . 
Girls' Sleds, 

50c, at 

Raby Cutters, reg- 
ularly $6.00, at. . . 
Baby Cutters, reg- 
ularly $4.00, at. . . 
Doll Cutters, regu- 
larlj- $1.25, at. . . . 





The Freini u t h 
Special Toilet Pa- ^ 
per; regularly oc /yp 
a roll — 

8 Rolls for 


Laundry Soap 


12 bars of the famous Sail 
Laundry Soap for 


50c Parlor QflJ^ 

Brooms. . .^i^^ 

25c House 
Brooms. . 




30c .square Din- 
ner Pails. ..l.>c 

48c .square Din- 
ner Pa ils . . .29c 

.5c fiarnient Han,jer<;. 3 for. . 
S.'ic Fxtra Heavy Dust Pans. 



Sauco Pans. 

60i' kind. . .29c 

85c kind. . .49c 

$1.00 kind.. 59c 

Clearance Sale of 

Values to 25c at 9c 

Bath Room Fixtures 

Complete assortment of Bathroom 
Fixtures; some pieces worth C^Qg% 
$1.25, two days' choice iJ»7\^ 


Made of good 
willow; regular 
$1.50 kind — 


Valu es to 59c at, 
ValTies^to $iT25 




Knaniel Fry Pan> 


lO-quart Galvan- 
ized Iron Water 
Pails?, 20c 


.Sauce Puis 9c 

nnuei s 


Ladles 9c 

Snow Shovels 

SOc Wood Snow Shovels . 
50c I.,onK Handled Coal 


50c Si<lc\valk Scrapers. . 



.... 35c 
.... 35c 

Sonp Dishc: 


"unnels 9c 

Enamelware, value to 
59c, choice 19c 

Knamel Milk Pitchers 


Knaniel .Sauce P»i»s 


Fnaniel Palls 


Buamel I-Yy Paus 


Fnamel Salt Boxes 


Fnaniel Kettles. <Hv 



The genuine — manu- 
facturer's price $1.25, 
this sale — 

Wash Boilers 

Extra high-grade ;ill copper 
Boilers, standard $5.00 fl?0 Q^ 

kind, this sale ^%Ja^%J 

Xo. 9 Copper Rim Wash Boilers; 
regular $1.95 kind, ^| AQ 

thjS sale , t' 

Curtain Stretchers 

$2.25 Cnrtain 
$1.75 Curtain 
$1.00 Curtain 

Stretchers . 

cialist. Janson, admits that. In one of 
his reports he explains that he ceased 
vivisecting calves, and began vivisect- 
ing human beings for no other rea 
son than that calves were too 



Oldest Baak In OoIuUi 



How to Curl the Hair 
Without Injuring It and 
to Make It Last. 

Chicago Inter-Ocean: Every woman, 
whether quite young or of more ma- 
tur.:; age, improves her whole appear- 
ance if her hair is prettily waved and 
becomingly dressed, and Just now 
when the hair is worn so close to the 
head it is woefully flat and plastery 
unless it has a little fluffiness in 

Naturallv wavy hair is unfortunately 
very rare, and curling and waving 
tongs, when used in tne ordinary way, 
are most Injurious, making the hair 
harsh and brittle, and in the case of 
fair or auburn hair spoiling the color. 

To wave the hair so that it 
receive any injury and yet 
the wave for some days requires the 
expenditure of a slightly longer time 
than would be necessary in the or- 
dlnarv way, but even the busy woman, 
tbe clerk or typist, could 
spare a little while, say, on 
day afternoon or 
waving her hair, 
the remainder of the week. i 

Shake the hair down, bruth it cut, i 
then dip a perfectly clean brush into 
sonvo soft water and pass it through j 
hair, making it slightly ^^mP 1*"^ I 
wet Tlien take a slip of soft. 


Called States Depositary 


It is characteristic of the really prudent and success- 
ful man tliat he believes in saving. The wisest thing 
for every earner to do is to save consistently and 
steadily. There is no bank where your savings account 
will be handled with more care and safety than the 
American Exchange. 

Call or vTite H you desire a«y information ou this subject. 


Saving IcparUnent open every Saturday night from 6 to 8 o'clock. 


does not 
will retain 

and would 
a Satur- 
morning to 



u.slin, the full length of the 

of two I 
plaster of 
bodies with 

naturally dry, rub a very little oil Into 
the roots before commencing the wave. 
Remember always to ptit the wav-s 
each time in the sane place and grad- 
ually the hair will remain in waves 
longer and longer until it becomes al- 
most natural. 

Another method (t inducing a nat- 
ural looking wave c insists of applying 
a curling fluid and .hen arranging the 
hair in waves with invisible hairpins 
till it becomes Quit^ dry. 

When drv. the pins are removed and 

if it would last for i the hair remains vaved. To do this 
ir 11 vwou.u o I jjj,^j,,^ ^j^g j^^j^ ^^^ dampen it with a 

curling fluid, then c imb it flat against 
tiie head. 

Divide the hair with a center part- 
ing, and with a fine comb push it out, 
for about an inch from the parting, , 
then slip in an invisible hairpin, fasten- j 
ing it in place. Arringe the pins at a| 
distance of an inch or an inch and a j 
half apart along the side of the head on | 
both sides of the pirting, pulling the j 
hair out between each pin till the 
whole has been done. Leave the pins i 
in till the hair is perfectly dry. then 
remove and comb lightly through. | 

A Curling Fluid — There are many 
curling fluids which can be bought I 
ready for use, but lor thoFe who pre-; 
fer to make their 3wn the following 
will be found excellent: ' 

Take one ounce of gum arable, half ., 
an ounce of moist sugar and dissolve ; 
them in three-quarters of a pint of ; 
water. When dissolved, add two ounces , 
of rectitied spirit and shake thor- , 
oughly. Bottle and use when re- 
quired. . , . I 

Points to Remember — 1. Always put; 
the waving tongs e«.ch time to the po- | 
sitlon of the old irave, as by doing ; 
this the hair wiU eventually asssume 
a natural wave. 

2. When using nirling fl".id, use 
verj- little, but brunh it well into the 


tnusJin, tne luu ichbh' ^.- ••■•- b.^"" ^P.'~ 
fibout five inches wide, make it quite 
damp, take a strand of the ha.r u.ld 
the niu<»lln over it and aMul> the v>^\- 
ing tongs, making the waves in the 
usual way, from the roots downward. 
^The waving tongs should not be too 
hot and should remain on the muslin 
until It becomes dry. Then redamp the 
muslin and apply to another strand of 
the hair till the whole head has been 
^ p A o ^ &d 

Wheii all the hair has been waved 
comb it through lightly and dress it. 
This wave will remain in for 
Should the hair be very 

of a gloomy house in a narrow and 
obscure court on the north side of 
Fleet street, the busy quarter of Lon- 
don, and as we enter we hear the 
scoldings of four women and an old 
quack doctor — poor, penniless crea- 
tures, bad in health and in disposition 
— whom he has rescued, whom he sup- 
I ports, who vex or insult him. We ask 
I for the doctor, a negro opens the door, 
I and we gather round the master's bed; 
! there are always many distinguished 
I people at his levee, including even 
I Ladies. Thus surrounded, he "declaims," 
; until dinner time, when he goes to a 
I tavern and talks all the evening; therc- 
I after he goes out to enjoy in the streets 
1 the London mud and fog, picks up a 
' friend to talk again, and goes on pro- 
j nounclng oracles and maintaining his 
opinions till 4 in the morning. 

a week, 
harsh and 

To Keep Skin Healthy 
Youthful, Wrinkleless 


New Orleans States: Job Hedges was 
answering an opponent of scientific 

"My dear sir," he said, "do you know 
whom you remind me of? "V\%11, you 
remind me of the elder Dumas — Dumas 

"Dumas pere wasn't in the habit of 
counting his money. One day, however. 
In leaving his money on the mantel, 
he counted it — nine louls — and went 
into the bathroom to shave. On his 
return, a quarter of an hour later, 
his servant was dusting the furniture, 
and of the little pile of gold on the 
mantel only seven louis remained. 

" 'A loss of two louis,' sighed Dum- 
as pere. 'I never counted my money 
before, and I'll never do it again. It 
doesn't pay.' " 



without any ex- 

themselve? on the 

with chloroform caps 

over their faces." 

Human viylsectlon. says Foerster, Is 
I carried out, mainly for reasons of 
I economy. Poor people are cheaper 
I than animals 

Tbe Stockholm spe- 

Now that the social season is here, i 
be especiallv careful to keep your skin ' 

I in fine condition. You know how con- 

; spicious complexion defects appear un- 
der the bright light of the drawing or 
ball room. Also how very evident are 

j some makeups when similarly illumin- 

i ated I have myself discarded cosmetics 
entirely, using a process which gives 
far better results, and which leaves no 
trace on the skin. At night I smear on 
a thin coat of ordinary mercolized wax, 
washing it off next morning. This grad- 
uallv absorbs the devitalized particles 
of .surface skin; just as gradually the 
more vouthful skin beneath comes 
forth providing a complexion as clear, 
smooth and delicately tinted as a young 
ffirl's Oet an ounce of mercolized wax 
at your druggist's and try this remark- 

> able treatment. , , 

Remember, too, that wr nkles, even 

I thp finer lines, are not easily concealed 

' in a brilliantly lighted room. You can 
Quickly obliterate these hateful marks 

i bv bathing your face in a solution of 
powdered sa^collte, 1 oz., dissolved m 

I vMl^h hazel, Vi pt. And your face won't 
Took^tickv as after using pastes.— 

! Atmt Sail/ in Woman's Realm. Adver- 

i tisemeat. 

A French portrait of the Great Lexi- ; 
erapher. by H. Taint : At 25 he married, I 
for love a woman of about 50, who I 
was small, very fit, with swelled, 
cheeks of a florid red. produced by : 
thick painting, flaring and fantastic in | 
her dress, and who :iad children as old | 
as himself. On coning to London to, 
earn his bread, some, seeing his con- i 
vuWive grimaces, took him for an idiot; | 
others, seeing? his robust frame, ad- I 
vised him to buy a porter's knot Tor] 
thirty years he worked as a hack for 
pubirshers. whom he used to thrash 
when they became impertinent. He 
was always shabby. Once he fasted two 
days. He was contt nt when he could 
dine on six pence WDrth of meat and a 
pennv worth of He wrote a 
novel" ("Rasselas") in eight nights in 
order to pay for hi? mother's funeral. 
When pensioned by the king and freed 
from his dally labors he gave way to 
his natural indolence, often lying In 
bed till midday and after. This Is 

How to Cure Rheumatism 

Promiuent Uector'H Beitt TreKorlp- 
tion I^MMily Mixed at Homp. 

This simple and harmless formula 
has worked wonders for all who have 
tried it, quickly relieving chronic and 
acute rheumatism and backache. 
"From your druggist get one ounce 
of Toris compound (in original sealed 
package) and one ounce of Syrup of 
.Sarsaparilla compound. Take these 
two ingredients home and put them in 
a half pint of good whisky. Shake the 
bottle and take a tablespoonful before 
each meal and at bedtime." Good re- 
sults oome after the first few doses. 
If your druggist does not have Toris 
compound in stock he will get It for 
you in a few hours from his wholesale 
house. Don't be influenced to take a 
patent medicine instead of this. In- 
; sist on having the genuine Toris com- 
pound in the original, one-ounce, 
sealed, yellow package. This was pub- 
I lished here last winter and hundreds 
i of the worst cases were cured by It 
I in a short time. Published by the 
the I Globe Pharmaceutical laboratories of 


time to visit him. ^v'e mount the stairs Chicagro. <Adverti8ement.) 


— 4- 



January 15, 1914. 


Use Pcruna for Coughs, Colds - Crip |y|ri| iirrT 

Traffic Commissioners Con- 
sider Divorcing of Boat 
Lines and Railroads. 

Another Canadian Hospital Reports 
Its Experience. 

"TTe are happy to tell you that 
your Peruna has given us satisfac- 
tion. Three patients have tried it. 
One 68 years old, Benoui Dupuis, af- 
flicted with catarrh, is much re- 
lieved, more than he has been far a 
number of years. A young girl, 15 
years old, had an obstinate cough, 
which half a bottle of Peruna caused 
to disappear. A» to myself, two bot- 
tles have convinced me that Peruna 
is magnificent as a tonic. Before the 
treatment I could not walk for a 
quarter of an hour without experi- 
encing much fatigue. Now I can 
walk a mile easily. Through these 
three cases we desire to make known 
to the public the efficiency of your 

A Later Letter Highly Recommends 
Peruna for Colds and Catarrh, 

"Three weeks ago I wrote to tell 
you how satisfactory we found Pe- 
runa. VTe recommend it highly for 
colds, catarrh and neuralgia. I have 
used it myself as a tonic with the 
best results, taken as directed, half 
a teaspoonful every half hour." 

A Well Known Institution in Quebec 

has Found Peruna Useful in 

Indigestion and Debility. 

i-rovince "^e have given your valuable 
Quebec convent writes: "Some of medicine. Peruna. a fair trial, and 
.?ur sisters have used Peruna with it has given general satlsfactic^ o 
happy results. It is especially good our patients suffering from weak d.- 
as a tonic after la grippe, or a severe gestion. debility and nervous head- 
cold." la«^«-" 

Ask Your Druggist for Free Peruna Lucky Day Almanac for 19 H 

"With the approach of winter colds 
end grip are prevalent. Both of these 
need to be treated at once, to pre- 
vent them from becoming very seri- 
ous. It la interesting to learn in this 
connection that numerous charity 
hospitals are using Peruna. Peruna 
seems to be successful in their hands 
In the treatment of colds, cough, grip 
and dyspepsia, and In all other cases 
where a reliable tonic laxative is re- 

A Prominent Charity Hospital in 
Quebec Writes as Follows: 

"Although we have used Peruna 
for only three or four weeks, we are 
happy to state that it has been with 
excellent results. Several persons 
suffering from dy.spepsia and consti- 
pation have been benefited by Its 

A Later Letter States: 

"VTe are pleased to say that we 
have found Peruna a very good and 
useful remedy in several cases, and 
we are happy to recommend It to 

Another Canadian Hospital Writes: 

"TTe have been using your Peruna 
during the past month and we take 
pleasure in stating that the results 
obtained thus far are most satisfac- 
tory." A later letter states: 

"We have used your remedy In a 
number of different cases and the 
result obtained Is very good." 

Convent Uses Peruna for Grip. 

A prominent Montreal, Province 

Will Get Sentiment of Their 

Organizations and Meet 

in February. 

G. Roy Hall, secretary of the traffic 
commission of the Duluth Commercial 
club, returned this morning from Chi- 
cago, where he spent yesterday at a 
meeting of representatives of the traf- 
fic commissions of the leading lake 
ports, discussing matters that affect 
the ports in general. The cities, be- 
sides Duluth. that were represented at 
the meeting were Buffalo. Cleveland. 
Detroit, Milwaukee and Chicago. 

The matter under discussion was the 
law recently passed divorcing the boat 
lines and the railroads. The law came 
as an amendment to the interstate 
commerce law, and provides that no 
railroad can own. hold stock in or in 
any way be connected with a boat 
line with which It competes. How- 
ever, the interstate commerce commis- 
sion is given discretionary powers in 
connection with the law's enforcement. 
Under the law it was to go in force 
on July 1. 1914, but the commission is 
empowered to extend the time where • 
it see? fit. for the benefit of trade or 
other sufficient reasons. 

The traffic men met for the purpose 
of deciding how to petition the com- 
mission; that is. as to whether It wiU 
be well to have the law enforced or 
to have the time extended. Mr. Hall 
said this morning, however, that whue 
there was some discussion no senti- 
ment was expressed. The respective 
traffii" commissioners were directed to 
return to their organizations, present 
the matter and find out the desires 
of these organizations. Then they will 
hold another meeting In February, at 
which time some plan will be formed 
and the interstate commerce commis- 
sion will be petitioned one way or the 



Cbe 6la$^ Block Store 


The Shopping Center 
of Duluth" 

m 6la$$ Block Store 

Every item seasonable merchandise and at a substantial reduction in price. Note: Friday 
Bargains all bear red price tickets. Look for the red tickets. Many small lots of merchandise 
not advertised here will have red tickets Friday. It'll repay you tc come and look around. 

Floor Mop 

Wizard Oiled Floor 

Mops, special lot to 

sell for a Friday bar- 
gain, at — 


Feather Sofa Cushions Shoe Section Specials 
Half Regular Price 

— BaMement. 


Bishops of Belgium and 

Archbishop of Bologna 

Issue Letters. 

Brus«iels. Jan. 15. — Tlie bishops of 
lielg:iiini have issued a joint letter 
i-ondomning- the tango and other 

dances which are "threatening to in- 
vade Christian homes." and the "mure 
and more accentuated immodesty of 
feminine dress." 

"Savage's Dance." 

Boloirna. Italy, Tan. 15. — Monsignor 
Delia Ohie=a, archbishop of Bologna 
■and formerly papal under secretary of 
state, has issued a p.istoral letter 
3tron»ily condemnlngr the tango. The 
archbishop says he knows of the dance 
only through illustrations in the 
new.spapers. He warns the clergy and 

the people especially against certain 
forms of the dance. The newspapers 
publishing: the pastoral It-tier call the 
tango a "savage's dance." 



Fargo. X. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — There is a large at- 
tendance at the Fargo-Moorhead auto- 
mobile show. The general public has 
shown a great interest in the exhibi- 
tion of the machines and Friday and 
Satiirdiy prcn.Ise to draw large 
crow Is from the roimtry. Every foot 
of available floor space in the Avmoiy- 
auditorium is being utilized. 


Xjrth Dakotan Candidate. 

Minn:wankan,- X. D.. Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — State Senator 
James Duncan of Eenson county an- 
nounces he is a candidate for the 
Republican nonin.-'ilon for the state 
rallnul commission. Senator Duncan 
has twice been a member of the upper 
house, and *.wo sessions previously he 
s^'rved in the house. 

Heating of Street Cars 

It is doubtful if many of the persons who complain of the 
way street cars are heated have given more than a passing 
thought to the difficulties of the problem. 

There is nothing quite so hard to heat as a street car. This 
is particularly true when low temperature is accompanied by 
a high wind. Thus far no means has been invented for keeping 
the air just inside the constantly opening door or close tc the 
walls, which are practically all glass, from sixty to ninety 
degrees warmer than the air immediately outside, as some- 
times seems to be expected. 

Out cars are heated by means of hot water which is the most 
satisfactory method known for this climate. Most passengers keep 
on their heavy outdoor clothing while riding in street cars in cold 
weather and a temperature as high as that maintained in our homes 
and offices would be very uncomfortable to them. We instruct our 
employes to keep the temperture in the cars as near 60 degs. as pos- 
sible at all times, but this is not possible when the outside temperature 
is below zero with a strong wind blowing. 

We wish to remind those who are familiar, with the operation of 
hot water heating systems in their homes that the rapid circulation 
which they are able to secure by placing the heater at a considerably 
lower level than the radiating surfaces cannot be obtained in a car. In 
a car the radiating surfaces must necessarily be placed below the level 
of the heater and this is a serious handicap in obtaining good circu- 

While hot water heaters are, all things considered, by far the 
most efficient for heating cars in this climate things sometimes go 
wrong with them, as would be the case with any other system. The 
causes of trouble are sometimes such as cannot be foreseen by the 
management nor controlled by the employes and due to an 
attempt to force the circulation too rapidly by the motorman. but the 
usual result in either case is a poor circulation and a cold car with 
a hot fire in the heater. 

If under such circumstances the employes increase the fire in the 
heater in response to the requests they always get from passengers 
to 'fire up" it results in mixing steam vfith the water, shutting off the 
circulation entirely and sometimes in blowing all of the water in the 
heater out through the safety valve on the roof of the car. When 
the circulation has been stopped by such forcing the only way to 
make the car warm again is to allow the fire to go down and then to 
rebuild it slowly, re-establishing the circulation of water very slowly 
without getting steam mixed with it by attempting to force it. To do 
this the car is pulled into the car house but often while it is com- 
pleting a long trip, or before it can be exchanged for a warm car, 
many pasengers are likely to ride upon it and suffer more or less from 
the cold. We are using every effort to make such cases as rare rs 
possible and we believe that our employes generally observe our 
instructions to notify the office promptly when they have a car which 
it is necessary to take off the line to get the heating system working 
properly again. It is possible that employes may sometimes neglect to 
do this and for that reason we are always glad to have passsengcrs 
promptly notify our office when they find cars unusually cold. We 
always make it a point to have cars looked after at the very first 


Anniversary Will Be Cele- 
brated By Members of 
Clan Stewart. 

At the meeting of the amusement 
committee of Clan Stewart, held in the 
U. O. F. hall last night, final arrange- 
ments were made for the celebration 
of the 155th anniversary of the birth of 
the Scottish poet, Robert Burns. The 
celebration will consist of a banquet, 
concert and ball, to be given at the 
Spalding hotel on the evening of Jan. 
26. The banquet will be served at . ' 

o'clock. _ ,.,_,. .,, 

The toast "Robert Burns," which will 
be the only toast given at the ban- 
quet, will be responded to by W. D. ; 
<;ordon. who was vhlef of Clan Stewart 
in 1896-1897. and who at present time 
is royal deputy for the Order of Scot- 
tish Clan.s in the .state of Minnesota. 
He has just received his commission as 
roval deputy from Royal Chief Find- 
lav of Seattle, and this will be his first 
official visit to the local clan. From 
ht-re he expects to make a trip to Vir- 
ginia and Hibbing to complete the or- 
ganization of a clan on the range. 

Philip Gordon Brown, J. R. Batchelor. 
Miss Maud Matteson, Miss Richardson. 
A. F. Melrose and Master Willis Peer 
will sing. Miss Daisy McAskill and 
Miss Margaret Smith will give an ex- 
hibition of Scottish danre.s, and 
Agnes Mae Johnson will read. »:'lan 
.Stewart bagpipe band will discourse 
S'ottish airs several times during the , 

The anniversary this year has 
aroused widespread intere.«t, inquiries 
having been received from all of the 
range towns and from Cloquet. Two 
Harbors and Ashland. It is expected 
that the records of attendance of this 
annual affair will be surpassed this 

The amusement committee also ar- 
ranged for a "stag" social, to be given 
at the clan hall on Wednesday, Jan. 21. 
After the business meeting, which will 
close at 9 o'clock, the meeting will be 
open to friends of the flansmen who 
are eligible for membership. A num- 
ber of vaudeville stunts will be pre- i 
sented, including one entitled "Among i 
the Scotch in Swedeland." During the | 
program coffee, sandwiches and cigars ; 
will be served. j 

The newly elected fhief. Angus Mac- 
aulay, will preside both at the Burns 
iiffair and at the stag social. | 


North Dakota Financiers See Good 
Times in Country. : 

Grand Forks. N. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special | 
to The Herald.) — Reports by heads of 
a dozen banks in western North Da- 
kota, made yesterday at the confer- ' 
ence in this city of the various bankers 
associated with D. .V. Tallman of ^V'ilI- 
mar. Minn., indicate a general spirit of 
business optimism in the state. 

"We are very well satisfied with the 
outlook." said Mr. Tallman. "It is true i 
that in many parts of the state busi- 
ness is rather quiet, but we do not re- 
gard that as a bad sign. 

"The experience of the last three 
years have taught the bankers and 
business men a lesson, and as a result 
they are operating on a more constr- 
\.itive basis than formerly. Business, 
although somewhat quiet, is, I think, 

( being operated on a sound basis every- 
where, and conditions are generally 

; satl.«factory, especiallj' when the dif- 

[ fi'ulties of the last three years are 

I considered." 

Toilet Paper 

Glasis Block Special 
Toilet Paper, regular 
5c a roll; special Fri- 
day — 8 rolls for 


In all wanted sizes at the following 
reduced prices for Friday only : 

16-inch, regular 55c value, for. . . .28c 
18-inch, regular 65c value, for. . . .33c 
20-inch, regular 75c value, for. . . .38c 

24-inch, regular $1.00 value, for 50c 

26-inch, regular $1.10 value, for. . . .55c 


Sizes 11 to 2, special $1.25 

Sizes 3 to 6, special $150 

Sizes 7 to 8, special $2.00 

Women's Storm Overshoes — With me- 
dium heel; sizes 2^2 to 4, 

regular $1.25 value for 

Men's Black an<l Gray High Top Felt 
Slippers, with leather soles; QQ/» 
SI. 50 value, Fri.lay, at iJOC 

12-Quart Fiber Pails 1 Q 

k^ 5j Reg. 35c Value at.. X ^ 



Including Edges and 
Insertions, Swiss and 
Nainsook, lengths from 
1 to 2 yards; Friday 
bargain — 

V2 Price 

— Main Floor. 

A special underpriced purchase from one of our 
local jobbers who was overstocked,' at a price 

concession, enabling us to sell you these 12-quart ^ 

Fiber Pails, that sell every daj in the year at 35c. vj 

at the low price of 19c. * ^ 

This is below actual manufacturers' cost, so be iJ 

of this opportunity. y 


The kind tor hard 
•srear; extra hea\T- goo3 
large size; regular price 
45c; Friday bargain — 


—Main Floor. 

sure and take advantage 

Friday Drug Specials | ?». Crepe de Chine Silk 



Large assortment < t 
new patterns, sheer 
fabric, suitable for 
waists and dresses; 
regular 35c value; Fri- 
day bafLrain — 


— Main Floor. 


For luuies and misses; 
made of fine mercer- 
zed yarn, in all colors; 
regular 50c value; Fri- 
day bargain — 


— Main Floor. 

Ladies' Fleece 
Lined Hose 

Medium ucight, ribbed 
top; made of fine cot- 
ton, soft fleece, rein- 
forced heel and toe; 
regular 50c value; Fri- 
day bargain — 


50c Palmolive Shampoo 39c 

25c Mme. Yale's Toilet Soap 15c 

50c Rubber Gloves, all sizes 38c 

Candy Specials 

30c Honey and Horehound at 18c 

30c Assorted Chocolate Creams... 18c 

Assorted Druggists Lozenges, Wov- 
erly Mints, Suburban Marshmallows 
and Allgood Jellies — 

Regularly 5c a package, 

special Friday, 3 for. . . 


Reg. 59c and 75c Sort C A/> 
Special Friday %J \J ^^ 

A beautiful soft quality in pretty 
shades of pink, rose, light blue, Cop- 
enhagen, black reseda and cream — a 
\ery rare bargain at 50c. 

Mazda Electric Lamps 

20- Watt for. . .c>5c ' 40- Watt for. . .35c 

25- Watt for. . .o5c , 60- Watt for. . .40c 

100- Watt for 80c 

Madras Cloth 

.^6 mciics \yide; fine 
quality dainty stripes, 
checks and figures; 
regular 25c value; Fri- 
day bargain, per vard — 


— .Main Floor. 

— Main Floor. 

New Spring Lingerie Waists 
At Special Prices Friday 

At least 50 beautiful new si vies to choose from at 

98c, $1.25, $1.49 and $1.95 

,^ Made in the newest spring styles, in Sheer Lawns. 
Voiles and Crepes, tastily trimmed with dainty 
^ J laces and eml)roideries in vc.rious ways. 
Styles to 6uit every taste; long and short sleeves, high 
and low neck, some with drop ideeves — the biggest 
waist bargain we have had for a long time. Be sure to 
come and see them — prices are 98c, $1.25, $1.49, $1.85. 

Cbe fflass Block~$ioK 

"The Shopping Center of Duluth" 


Swiss and Xansook; 
charniing new patterns; 
20 inches wide: regular 
50c value; Friday ba ■- 
gain — 


— 3Ialn Floor. 

Corset Cover 

Beautiful new designs 
worked on slieer ma- 
terial, 17 inches wide; 
regularly 89c; Frid.iy 
bargain, per vard — 


-Main Floor. 

Lennan wa.s cliosen for one but the 
other, according tt> the Chicago Rec- 
ord-Herald of Chicago, has not yet 
been tiUed. 

Mr. McLennan will be as5.'!ociated on 
the directorate with such men as J. 
Ogden Armour. Eugene J. Buflllngton, 
president of the Illinois .Steel com- 
pany, Edward A. Ctidahy. President A. 
.1. Earling of the Milwaulcee road. El- 
bert H. Gary. Edward Hines, President 
Darius Miller of the C. B. & Q. road, 
Frederick E. Weyerhaeuser, and other 
noted financiers. 

Only recently Mr. McLennan startled 
the insurance world by landing the 
large.'st railroad ttre insurance policy 
ever handled by one company. It was 
a blanket policy for $12,000,000 or over, 
covering the property of the Canadian 
Pacific railway. He is» a member of 
the firm of Marsh & McLennan of New 
York and Chicago. 

1 B-CenTfie Sale 

Tomorrow at the Columbia. 

quired to make returns to the gov- 

Lyceum Today, Friday. Saturday. 

Return "Quo A'adis?" All seats 25c. 



N;w Offices— 501-503 Alworth Building. 
Both Phones. Two Warehouses. Represoutlng cxclusivelv TWIX CITY 

Phone us your orders. We make deliveries. 



Tlie career of D. R. McLennan, a 
former Duluthlan. has been watched 
with interest by his hosts of friends in 
Duluth. and the latest achievement 
adding to his success will Interest 
them all. That is his election to the 
directorate of the Continental and 
Commercial National Bank of Chicago. 
Two vacancies occurred, one by death 
and the other by retirement. Mr. Mc- 


I W. A. Abbett* druggist. 205 West 
Superior street, reports they are mak- 
ing many friends through the QUICK 
benefit which Duluth people receive 
from the simple mixture of buckthorn 
bark, give -rine, etc.. known as Adler- 

; i-ka. This remedy became famous by 
curing appendicitis and it is the most 
thorough bowel cleanser known, act- 
ing on BOTH the lower and upper 
bowel. JUST ONE DOSE of Adler- 
i-ka relieves constipation and gas on 
the stomach almost IMMEDIATELY. 


J.J. Robinson Explains Feature That 
Seems to Bother Many. 

Attorney J. J. Robinson, who con- 
ducted the questions and answers de- 
partment In The Herald regarding the 
income tax, has discontinued the de- 
partment, but one question has been 
asked so often in one form or another, 
and so many seem to be unsettled as 
to the answer that Mr. Robinson has 
again answered It. This is the ques- 
tion in substance: 

•1 made $3,300 for the full year of 
1013. but only $2,700 durtng the ten- 
month period between March 1 and 
Dec 31, 1913. As you see, my net in- 
come was over $3,000 for the year, but 
less than $3,000 during the period the 
law was In force. Is every person 
whose net Income was $3,000 or over 
for the full year required to make a 
return? Or, are only ' those persons 
required" to make returns for 1913 
whose net income was $3,000 or over 
during the last ten months of the 

And this is the answer: 

"The only persons reqiilred to make 
income tax returns for 1S13 are those 
whose net Income was $3.0PO or over 
for the last ten months of the year. 
If your net income from March 1 to 
Dec. 31, 1913, fell below $3,000 you 
need make no return evrm though your 
net income for the full year greatly 
exceeded $3,000. ' 

"This answer does nor apply to cor- 
porations or to incomes after 1913. 

"A corporation is obliged to make 
a return under the income tax law for 
the last ten months of, the year 1913, 
and under the amended ^excise tax law 
for the first two months. After 1913. 
all persons whose net Income is $3,000 
or over for the full year will be re- 

Objects to Taking Assistant 

Postmasters From 

Civil Service. 

Washington, .Ian. 15. — President 
Wilson has let it be known that he 
is opposed to a return to the "spoils 
system" of postoffice appointments, 
and will veto the postoffice appro- 
priation bill now before the house un- the "rider" in It exempting as- 
sistant postmasters from the classified 
service, is eliminated. 

The president, it is understood,, ha.<s 
decided to call a halt on what has 
been charged by civil service advo- 
cates as a tendency in congreJBS to 
break down the merit system. He was 
confronted in the tariff, currency and 
urgent deficiency bills with the civil 
service problem, but in signing these 
measures took the position that his 
power of placing employes in the 
classified service had not been weak- 
ened, and that the merit system could 
be applied. 

The "rider" in the postoffice ap- 
propriation bill, as reported to the 
house, would give the postmaster gen- 
eral the right to revoke the appoint- 
ment of any assistant postmaster, 
"and appoint his succe.=sor at his dis- 
cretion." without regard to the <ivil 

i service act or its amendments. 

j Postmaster (Joreral Burleson re- 

<ently wrote Representative Moon, 
; chaii-man of the postal committee, 

stating his opposi ion to the proposal. 

but it was not withdrawn. The prcsi- 
I dent is expected soon to inform house 

leaders of his vien-g. 


Nortii Dakota Senator 

Prophesies Republican 

Split Will Be Healed. 

I . 

Try This Treatment 

for Superflous Hairs 

Lakota. N. D., 
The Herald.) — Un 
Gronna, before le 
Washington, dech 
the progre.s^ive a 
cans will get tog 
their problems toi 

"We have given 
everything they ^ 
no reason why th 
continue. Our ph 
in almost every r 
1 expect to see a 
but in the nation 

.Senator Oronna 
nounced candidate 
glaring that he pi 
raking any deflnil 

Ian. 15. — (Special to 
ited States Senator 
iving last night for 
ired his belief that 

nd regular Republi- 
ether and work out 

the third party men 
vant, and 1 can see 
e split should longer 

tforms are identical 
espect. Not only do 
reunion in the state, 

as well." 

is not yet an an* 
for re-election, de- 
efers to wait before 
e action. 

Its ice houses on the shores of the riv- 
er >vould be a colossal blunder. 

In a letter addre.«sed to the city 
commls.=ion he .-states that he has in- 
vestigated the situation at Spirit lake,, 
where the ice houses are now located, 
and characterizes the premises as 
"horrible and unsightly." He add.s^ 
that the residents in the vicinity teil 
many .«tories of drunkenness. He be- 
lieves that the ice houses would de- 
preciate property values for several 

The residents of Ea.-^t Fond du 
have asked the council to have that 
divi.«ion deilned as a residence district, 
which would not only prevent the 
construction of the ice houses but the 
location of other industries, stables, 
hotels, garages and apartment houses 
within the limits defined in the peti- 

Lyceum Today. Friday. Saturday. 

Return "'>uo Vadi.'<?' 

AH scats ::5c. 

(The Modern Beauty.) 
Feaulv specialists are greatly inter- 
ested in the new treatment for remov- 
ing objectionable hairs, and the suc- 
cess of this treatment (which is posi- 
tively assured) means the abandoning 
of the painful and time-consuming 
electric needle treatment. A paste 
sufficient to cover the hairs not wanted 
is made with powdered delatone and 
water and applied: after two or three 
minutes remove, and with it comes 
every trace of hair. Washing the skin 
to remove the remaining delatone 
leaves it clear and firm. Be sure you 
get delatone. Advertisement. 


East Fond du Lac Resident 

Does Not Want Ice 


M. M. Gasser, oie of the Ea.<«t Fond 
du Lac property owners who signed a 
petition to liave tnat division declared 
a residence distritt, asserts that to al- 
low the Duluth l;e company to build 

Morr Crime In Xrw Vork. 

Albany, N. Y.. Jan. 15. — There were 
68,337 persons convicted of crimes in 
the state during 1?13 up to Dec. 1,. 
m.irking an increase of 19.414 over the 
same period in 1912. Most of the prls- 
oners were between 21 and 30 years old. 


PresoiTptiou for Positive Results 
Don't Experiment. 

I "From your druggist get two ounces 
I of Glycerine and half an ounce of 
<^}lobe Pine Compound (Concentrated 
, Pine). Take these two ingredients 
! home and put them Into a half pint 
' of good whisky. Shake well. Take 
one to two teaspoonfuls after each. 
] raoal and at bed time. Smaller doses 
. to children according to age." This 
i is said to be the quickest cough and 
i cold cure known to the medical pro- 
fession. Be sure to get only the genu- 
ine 'llobe Pine Compound (Concen- 
trated Pine). Kach half ounce bottle 
! comes in a tin screw-top sealed case. 
j If your druggist is out of stock he 
I will quickly get It from his wholesale 
house. Don't fool with uncertain mix- 
tures. It is risky. For the past six 
years this has had a wonderful de- 
mand. Published by the 'Hobe Pharme- 
ceutlcal laboratories of Chicago. (Ad- 
, vertisement.) 







Inverted ^Grand 

To those who have long desired a 
horizontal or Baby Grand, and were 
deterred either by price or space con-, 
ditions, we offer the 

fJnl|^"orfour generations has siWe 
ihell'iproblem of taking all the basi 
prt nciples— the_soufid--4>foducr^^ 

aii^^^^ht case. Thus it is possible to 
obtaS all the magnificent tonal quality 
of the grand piano within th6_spac« 
limitations of an upright. 



Herman Obion. Manager. 1S23 M^st Superior Street. 




CoMPAh y 





If vou are thinking of storing furniture — whether a few pieces or a 
g'-eat" deal, we urge you to come and inspect our up-to-date, sanitary 
warehouses and our expert pacl^ing, and get an idea of our modest 
charges. Then you decide without any urging on our part, whether 
or not to store your goods here. 


18 I'Onri H AVEML. WIST. 




The program for the celebration of 
the twenty-fifth anniversary of the | 
founding of the Bethany Swedish j 
Evangelical Lutheran church, Twen- I 
ty-fifth avenue west and Third street. ' 
which will be held Sunday, Monday ; 
and Tuesday of next week, was an- 
nounced vesterday afternoon t>y tbe [ 
pastor. Rev. Carl G. Olson. A fea- , 
ture of the program will be a reunion ' 
of all the various cla.sses thut hava 
been confirmed, lu be held Sunday eve- 
ning. . ,^ I 

Among the out-of-town visitors 
during the celebration who will take 
part in the program are: Mrs. Ellen 
C'assel of St. Peter. Minn., widow of 
the late Rev. C. O. Cassel. the first 
pastor of the church, and her son. 
Prof. Carl Cassel of the Detroit Minn., 
I high school, and Rev. A. F. Elmquist 
of Minneapolis, the only other for- 
roer pastor of the church. 

StartH Sunday .MorninK. 
The program will commence Sun- 
day morning at 10 o'clock. Sermons 
will be given by Rev. Carl O. Swan, 
pastor of the First Swedish Lutheran 
church of this city, and Rev. Mr. Ol- 
son. Special music will also be given 
by the choir. 

At 3 o'clock in the afternoon a spe- 
cial session will be held by the Sun- 
' day school at which the pastor will be 
leader. An address will be yiven at 
this session by Prof. Cassel. 

The feature meeting of the cele- 
bration will be held at 7:45 Sunday 
fvening. Every class confirmed since 
tiie organization of the congregation 
twenty-flve years ago will be repre- 
sented on the program. The first 
class will be represented by Dr. John 
i A. Krantz. pastor of the Elim Swedish 
1 Lutheran church of West Duluth. Dr. 
i Krantz was confirmed with this clasd 
' and will give a talk on his early recol- 
lection relating to the church. Prof. 


Cassel as a representative of his late I 
father, will also be a speaker during 
the evening. The committee In 
charge of the celebration has made ar- 
rangements to reserve 500 seats in th* 
center of the church for the accom- 
modation of members of tlie former 

Reception For Woauen. 
Monday afternoon a reception for 
the women of the congregation haa 
been planned by the Ladies' Aid so- 
ciety. .The affair will begin at 2:30 
o'clock. All women members of the 
congregation and their friends will be 
: Invited to the affair. Mrs. Constance 
Cassel, sister-in-law of the late pas- 
tor, will be the principal speaker and 
give an address on "The Importance 
of the Work of Women in the Cliurch." 
The proprram will also include a vocal 
: solo bv Rev. F. O. Hanson, a vocal solo 
! by Mrs. Charles Eliason, and talks by 
Mrs. Ellen Cassel, Mrs. S. Dahl and 
Mrs. Maria Nordstrom. The commi*- 
, tee will also serve refreshments. 

The following program will be giv- 
' en on Monday evening commencing at 
8 o'clock: 

Organ solo — Prof. A. F. Lundholm. 
Address — Rev. A. F. Elmquist. 
I Greetings from the Mother Church — 
i Rev. Carl O. Swan. 

Greetings from the Daughter Church 

Rev. F. O. Hanson, pastor of the 

Trinity English Lutiieran church. 
Chorus, selected — Choir. 
The choir has plained to entertain 
on Tuesday evening by rendering the 
sacred cant.'ita "Jerusalem." Members 
of the choir have been rehearsing this 
selection for several weeks under the 
1 direction of. Miss Mabel Samuelson, 
i choirister. 

The Best of Everything in Printing ATHLETIC EVENTS 

Grand sjogD 

130 and 132 West Michigan St. 



No odds how bad your liver, stom- 
ach or bowels; how much your head 
aches how miserable and uncomfort- 
able you are from constipation, indi- 
ge'^tion, biliousness and sluggish intes- 
tines — you always get the desired re- 
sults with Cascaret.'^. 

They end the headache, biliousness, 
dizziness, nervousnes?*, sick, sour, gassy 

stomach. They cleanse your Liver and 
Bowels of all the sour bile, foul gasos 
and con.stipated matter which is pro- 
ducing the mi.«ery. A Cascaret to- 
night will straighten you out by morn- 
ing — a 10-cent box keeps your head 
clear, stomach s' eet, liver and bowels 
regular, and you feel cheerful and 
bully fur months. 

solved the city from any liability. Col- 
by sued for |1,275 damages. 




Former Employe Testifies 

in Coal Fraud 


San Francisco, Cal.. Jan. 15.— Edwin 
Powers, former assistant superintend- 
ent for the Western Fuel company, 
gave testimony in the trial of eight 
officers, directors and employes of the 
company for alleged coal weighing 
fraud-'^ against the government, that 
an attempt had been made to close his 
moutli .ifler the accused men wre in- 

While he was a witness before the 
Federal grand jury. Powers testified, 
David C. N'orcro33, secertary t)f thi^ 
Western Fuel company, took him to 
the office of one of tiie attorneys for 
the company, and on the way sug- 
gested that the company was ready to 
treat him handsomely. 

"I'd Ilk'- to tell you what J. P.. Smith 
said he would do for you, but 1 can't 
now I'll tell you later," Powers quot- 
ed Norcross as having said to him in 
the elevator. 

T B Smith is manager of the com- 
pany and one of the defendants in 
the present fraud cases. 

Found Array of l,«wyer». 

When he got to the attorneys office. 
Powers testified, he found an array of 
lawyer.^ seated in a circle, with a chair 

for him in the center. Norcross re- 

"Eddie and I were afraid Federal ^ 
secret service men were following us." , 

Powers was not asked what the 
lawveis said to him. | 

Norcross had been very friendly ' 
with him ever since the present trial | 
began. Powers said. On one occasion, ' 
he said. Norcross told him: 

"After the trial is over, we'll take 
care of you." 

In support of the government s con- 
tention that it WHS cheated on coal 
bought from the Western Fuel com- 
panv for the army transport service. 
Power;?! testlfi'd that when he had 
charge of loading coal at the transport 
docks. Supt. Mills, one of the defend- 
ants, instructed him to underload the 
coal tu!).s that were not weighed. 



Spokane. Wash.. Jan. 15. — A novel 
'bank swindle, by which it was robbed 
[ of $1,750 on Jan. 2 by a man giving ^ 
the name of Shackleford T. Miller, is 
admitted by the Fidelity National 
! bank of this city. | 

! Miller deposited $1,750 in the bank 
I as a chocking account last October. A 
' few davs afterward he changed it to 
I a savings account. On Jan. 2 he called | 
I at the bank and withdrew all but the 
accumulated interest. 

When a new paying teller went on ] 
dutv as luncheon relief. Miller again 
appeared at the window, presented a 
book that showed no withdrawals, and 
was again paid the $1,750. In the brief . 
interval the first withdrawal had not j 
been entered in the bank's books by i 
thi' recrnlar teller. I 

Street Car Men Will Put on 

Mat Bout and Other 


More th-.n 100 employes of the ^ 
street railway . company expect to at- j 
tend the program arranged by a com- 
mittee of the men to be held in the | 
employes' club rooms at the street car 
house this evening. The program will < 
begin at 8:45 o'clock. ' 

A feature of the program will be 
two wrestling matches of which the . 
one between Andrew Olson, a con- . 
ductor, and E. B. Holum, a motorman, 
will be the principal events. Olson re- 
cently gained notoriety by defeating 
Martin Carlson In two straight falls I 
during a similar entertainment held 
recently at the Y M. C. A. . 

As a preliminary to the mam bout 
August Gresal and Mike Schafer will 
wrestle. Several other contests of an 
athletic nature are planned. The pro- 
gram will also Include musical num- 
bers and refreshments. Only em- 
ployes of the company will be aa- 
niitted to the rooms. 



Grace M. E. Sunday School 

Makes Ready for 


Newly elected officers of the Sun- i 
day school of the Grace Methodist 
church. Twenty-second avenue west 
and Third street, will be inducted Into 
their offices this evening. Following 
the installation a reception will be 
held after which refreshments will be 

^^Alf^members of the Sunday school 
as well as their parents are invited to 
attend The arrangements are being 
made under the direction of P. T. Gor- 
Sam rJanl'el L>onaghy and Rev^ George , 
E Silloway Mrs. R. U. l^""<*-^"f , 
Mrs T S Fowler are In charge of the 

-"^^^f^Tew' officers of the -hool are: ' 
Charles E. Dice, superintendent ; A. D. 
Swan assistant superintendent: Daniel 
Donakhv. superintendent of teachers: 
uonagn., .^^^^ secretary: Arthur H. 
Raskins, librarian and treasurer: Miss 
Hazel M. Moir, organist, and Mis.'. Mar- 
garet Gorman, assistant organi.-t. 

Commercial Club Expects 150 Guests 
to Attend Banquet. 

The members of the West End Com- 
mercial club win complete their 

rangements for the banquet to be given 

on Jan. 28 at the Rex hotel, at the 
meeting of the club to be held this eve- 
ning at the Simonson hall. Twenty- 
first avenue west and Superior street. 
Arrangements are being made by the 
committee to entertain about 150 

It is expected that a large number of 
the members will turn out to the 
meeting. Several other important mat- 
ters relating to the western end of the 
city will . be taken up by the club. 
Among these will be the request for the 
establishment of a passenger and 
freight station by the Soo line, the 
opening of Railroad street, the junior 
high school matter, and the proposed 
"white way" for Superior street. 
—..^ — ^ 

West End Briefs. 

B. L. Perry of Edmonton, Alta... Can., 
who has been visiting his brother. T. 
B. Perry. 2833 West Third street, has 
left for his home. 

Miss Edna Berhqulst. 1931 "West 
Fourth street, has left for Rock Island, 
111., after spending two weeks at the 
home of her parents. 

Mrs. W. E. Harmann and Mrs. John 
Wallin were hostesses this afternoon 
at a meeting of the Rebekah guild of 
St. Peter's Episcopal church, held In 
the church parlors. ^ ,, ^ . , 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry O. Mochord of 
Omaha, Neb., who have been spending 
two weeks visiting relatives in this end 
of the city, left last evening for their 

Mi<»s Clara Ettman and her brother, 
George Ettman, who have been guests 
of West end relatives since Christmas, 
left yesterday for their home in Joliet, 
111. ■ " 


Resolution Is Adopted at 
Union Meeting on 


Aberdeen. Wash.. Jan. 15. — Without 
a dissenting vote, the delegates to the 
twelfth annual session of the Interna- 
tional Union of Shingle Wearers. 

January 15, 1914. 



Instantly Clears Air Passages: You 
Breathe Freely: Dull Headache 
Goes: Nasty Catarrhal Discharge 

Try "Ely's Cream Balm." 

Get a small bottle anyway, just to 
t„. it_Apply a little in the nosrtils 
and ln.stantly your clogged no^e and 
stopped-up air passages of the head 
will op^'u; you will breathe freely; 
dullness and headache disappear. By 
morning: the catarrh, cold-in-head or 
catarrhal sore throat will be gone. 

End such misery now: Get the small 

bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any 
drug store. This sweet, fragrant 
lialm dis.solves by the heat of the nos- 
trils; penetrates and heals the in- 
flamed, .swollen membrane which lines 
the nose, head and throat; clears the 
air passages; stops nasty di.^charges 
and a feeling of cleansing, soothing 
relief comes immediately. 

Don't lay awake to-night struggling 
for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils 
closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh 
or a cold, with its runnig nose, foul 
mucous dropping into the throat, and 
raw dryness is distressing but truly 

Put your faith — just once — in "Ely's 
Cream Balm" and your cold or ca- 
tarrh will surely disappear. 



Victim of Icy Sidewalk 
Loses Action in Dis- 
trict Court. 

Fred Colbv, who slipped and fell on , 
an icy sidewalk at 1811 West Supe- 
rior street on New Years «»»> If^-^- 
sustaining a broken collar bone failed 
vesterday to recover damages in dis- 
trict coiirt either from the city or 
Charlotte C Robinson, owner of the 
Semises In front of which he fell 

TMde^ Bert Fesler declared the 
owner of the property was not liable, 
I but allowed the case to go to the Jun- 
to determine whether the city was li- 
able or not. The .1ury returned a ver- 
dict for the defendant after having 
been out for forty minutes. This ab- 1 


■•Rape's Cold Compound" 
Coids and Grippe in a 
Few Hours. 


This SpBoSal DbssbH Beaier 
FREE To Every Housewife 




THE lady in the picture here is holding up the spoon 
to show ycu that she has made all the delicious 
Snow-Mellow meringue in the bowl from just one 
tablespoonful of Snow-Mcllow and four tablespoonfuls 
of hot water. 

One tablespoonful of Snow-Mellow, costing only 
four cents, makes a snowy, fluffy, thick, delicious 
meringue — more and better than you could make with 
12c tD 15c worth of eggs! 

But to make this amazing quantity of deHciou.s 
Snow-Mellow, you must use our Specud 
Snow-Mellow Beater. And we will 
give you this special Snow- 
Mellow Beater — 12 inches long, 
nickel plated — Absolutely Free. 
So that you may use this 

wonderful exquisite Snow- 
Mellow to save yourself the 

S^y>^i\ ^ . T:.. >.,;';'?; JOr you may delight your 

family with these many 

new Snow-Mellow desserts 

— you may have absolutely 

FREE one of these specially de- 

signed dessert beaters, which beats 

up a bowl ftjll of delicious, snowy meringue f i om just one tablespoonful of Snow-Mellow. 

Quick! Ladies! Learn All About 

and Have a Score of Delightful New Desserts 

Snow-Mellow is wonderful. It is 
so economical. Full directions come 
inside every package for making 
Meringue for Pies, Puddings, Cus- 
tards, Floating Island — Fillings for 
Layer Cakes, Cream Pufifs, Eclairs — 
Sauces for Puddings, aiid to use 
instead of cream for fruits, berries 
and cereals — Plain and Boiled Icing 
without eggs — Candies — Divinity, 
Fudge, Marshmallows and Kisses — 
and many other dainty special des- 
serts for your family. 

Here are some of these new des- 
serts: Snow-Mellow Delight — Rain- 
bow Loaf — Snow-Mcllow Fruit Pud- 
ding — Snow-Mellow Pineapple Cream 
— Snow-Mellow Peach Cream 
— Snow-Mellow Orange C r e a m — 
Snow-Mellow Currant Whip — Snow- 
Mellow Apple Sponge — F 1 o a t i n g 
Island — Mocha Charlotte Russe— 
Mock Macaroon Souffle — and more 
than a score of delightful new des- 
serts for your family. 

So Economical! 

We want to explain to you 
how we have arranged to make 
Snow-Mellow the most economi- 
cal of desserts for your table. 

In business there is a certain 
"overhead" charge against each 
package — p a c k i n g, wrapping, 
boxing, cartage. freight, de- 
livery, etc. And here is how we 
solved the problem of making 
Snow-Mellow economical for 
you. The same "overhead" ex- 
pense that pays for delivering a 
ten-cent package to you will pay 
for delivering five or six or seven 
times that quantity of Snow- 
Mellow if we put it all in one 
package, and that is what we 
have done. 

Instead of putting only enough 
Snow-Mellow for one dessert in 
a package and charging ten 
cents — we put seven times that 
quantity — enough for seven des- 
serts — in one package, and in- 
stead of charging you seventy 
cf^nta. the price la only 2oc — because 
we save (or you tbe oost of packing 
and deliv«rlnff tbe six extra packages. 

That is the only fair way. For af- 
ter you once find how easy to make 
and how good to eat Snow-Mellow 
is — you will want to serve it in dif- 
ferent desserts several times every 

So go today: madam, to your frocer 
and vet for your family thia exquisitOr 
wonderful Snow-Mellow. 

Free! Free! Free! 

Onr Speetal Snow-Mellow Beater — 

w^hich makes four cents' worth of 
Snow-Mellow go as far as 15c worth of 
egg's — Is abaolutel.r FREE to you! 

We will give you this Special Beater 
abiiolutely FRKE with your first pack- 
age of Snow-Mellow! 

Just go to your grocer today and 
get the big-quantity, economical pack- 
age of Snow-Mellow — enought to make 
seven full family -size desserts — for 
only 25 cents. And hand your grocer 
the FREE Coupon below. This FT.EE 
Coupon entitles you to your Special 
Deanert Beater FREE with your first 
25c package of Snow-Mellow. 

Clip the FREE Coupon now. Then 
go to your grocer quick and get thia 
wonderful, exquisite Snow-Mellow with 
your free: Special Dessert Beater. 


Good At All 

Mr. Groceryman: — 

This FREE Coupon entitles your customer, whose name is 
vrritten below, to one Spocial Dessert Beater— Absolutely 

FREE— with her purchase of one 25c package of Snow-Mehow 
— which makes the filling or icing for seven cakes or makes seven 
full family-size desserts. 

• It 

12 Inches Long. 
Nickel PUt«a 

(Customer's Name. 


,. - . . f> All Wholesale Grocers Have 

JNotice to vjirocers — bnow-Mciiow — and wiu 

lupply you with our Special Dessert Beaters to be given Abso- 
lutely FREE to your customers with Snow-Mellow. 
,.- . •, . Take this FREE 

.Notice to Housewives— Coupon to your pro- 
i-er today If he does not already have Snow-Mellow, he can 
,rct your Snow-Mellow and yvur FREE Special Dessert 
iSeaters for you at once from his wholesaler. Just give this 
i-R££ Coupon to yoiir grocer today. 

Sol« Manufacturers 

THE HIPOLITE CO., St Louis, Mo. 

FRANK & HOUREN, inc., Soow-Meliow Saies Agents, Ctiicagi 

Sawmill Workers and Woodsmen ; 
adopted a resolution declaring for the | 
eight-hour day for all men engaged \ 
In the timber indu.stry, no matter in ; 
what branch f»mployed, and for a mln- , 
imum wage of $.'.25 a day . ^^ , I 

The nfw wage scale and eight-hour j 
dar are to go into effect May 1. The 
resolution t3 effective throughout the , 
country whrre mt n are engaged m the I 
timber Industry, and its chief effect 
will be in Western Washington, Ore- 
gon Idaho, Montana and British Co- 
lumbia. The international claims 10,- 
000 members, of which, 2.100 are said 
to be in the Orays Harbor district. 



Take "Pape's Cold Compound" every 
two hours until you have taken three 
doses, then all grippe misery goes 
and your cold will be broken. It 
promptlv opeAs your clogged-up nos- 
tril- and the air passages of the head; 
stops nasty discharge or nose running; 
relieves the headache, dullness, fev- 
erishness, sore throat, sneezing, sore- 
ness and srtiffhess. 

Don't stav stuft'ed-up! Quit blow- 
ing and Siftuffllng. Ease your throb- 
bing head-^nothing else in the world 
gives such piv>mpt relief as "Pape's 
Cold Compound," which costs only 25 
cents at any drug store. It r.cts with- 
out assistance, tastes nice, and causes 
no inconvenience. Accept no substi- 

Will Hold Organization Din- 
ner— Speecti By State 
University President. 

The organization dinner of the Du- 
luth Association of Office Men will be- 
gin at the Commercial club this eve- 
ning at 6;15 o'clock, and It is feared 
that a problem will arise in the mat- 
ter of accommodations for the crowd. 
Only 200 can sit at tables and more 
tickets than that have been sold. Aside 
from the fact that at this dinner there 
will take place the formal organiza- 
tion of the as.^ociation, which has been 
working tn a preliminary way under 
a temporary organization, the diners 
will have an opportunity to li.sten to 
President O. E. Vincent of the Unl- 
versitv of Minnesota. 
' About 125 applications for niember- 
«hiD have been received and It is there- 
I fore certain that the permanent or- 
ganization will start out with good 

support. This eve 
son. president of tt 
ization, will Intro 
as toastmaster, ar 
the program will b 
Prt'.sident Vincent, 
sists of the followi 
"The Civic Duties 
"The Weekly Dim 

C. D. Risser, presi 


"The Monthly Dii 


D. L. Stine. Presi 

apolis A 
J. G. McLaven. F 
the Minneapo 
"The Work of th 
Advantages and 
M. A. Naylor 

For Barn* 

Washington, .lai 
troller Kane of tl 
pointed Christoph" 

ning, C. R. Pattin- ; 
e temp^rary organ- | 
duce Mayor Prince 
d after the dinner i 
2 given. Aside from 

the toast-list con- 
of a Young Man." 

P. Neff. 


lent of the St. Paul 


iners and Their 

dent* of the Minne- 

ormer President of 
lis Association. 
f» Association, Its 


of Minneapolis. 

jtv-llle Bank. 

,. 15. — Acting Comp- 
le currency has ap- 
;r H. Anhier, a na- 

tional bank examiner, receiver of the 
Barne.svllle, Minn.. National bank, 
which was closed by its directors. 



Harrlsburg, Pa., Jan. 15. — In an 
opinion given to the dairy and food 
commissioner, the attorney general 
holds that beef brought from South 
America in refrigerator ships is not to 
be classed as cold storage beef, but as 
fresh, and may be sold in this state 
as such. The Pennsylvania cold stor- 
age law provides for shipping In 
refrigerator cars and for stor- 
age in cooling rooms for forty-eight 
hours after reaching destination. It Is 
held that a cold storage plant Is a 
permanent establishment, whereas a 
refrigerator ship is the same as a re- 
frigerator car. 





Your Hair! Make It 

Fluffy, Lustrous and 



Try a.s you will, 
of Danderine, you 
trace of dandruff 
your scalp will nc 
please you most, 
weeks' use, wher 
fine and downy 

I really new hair — 

i scalp. 

I A little Danderi 

' bles the beauty o 

after an application 

cannot find a single 

or falling hair and 

t itch, but what will 

wIU be after a few 

you see new hair, 

at first — yes — but 

growing all over the 

ne immediately dou- 
'. your hair. No dif- 

ference how dull, faded, brittle and 
scraggy, just moisten a cloth with 
Danderine and carefully draw it 
through your hair, taking one small 
strand at a time. The effect is im- 
mediate and amazing — your hair will 
be light, fluffy and wavy, and have 
an appearance of abundance: an in- 
comparable lustre, softness and luxuri- 
ance, the beauty and ehimmer of true 
hair health. 

Get a 23 cent bottle of Knowlton's 
Danderine from any drug store or 
toilet counter, and prove that yoi.r 
hair is as pretty and soft as any — 
that it has been neglected or injured 
by careless treatment — that's all. 




January 15, 1914. 

sovith, Minneapolis. .3CIL.: and Mrs. 
Stewart were former residents of Du- 
luth and are well kn^Ain^re. 

Mr. and Mrs. Haioldl Gurnee of 
Lakeside are in Minneajolip for a few 

• * • 
Capt. and Mrs. E. S. Smith of Lester 

Park have as their gw^st, Miss Made- 
line Smith of Cass L8lCG;.7Miun. 

* « * 

A son was born Tuesday; Jan. 13, to 
! Mr. and Mrs. Alex McGlif h. 1823 Pied- 
mont avenue. 


• * T * 

"The height of true culture is to 
deal with the profound truths in lan- 
guage that a child can understand," 
said Dr. AVilliam Forney Hovis, pastor 
of the Endion M. E. church, this morn- ' 
ing in his lecture on "The Philosophy j 
of Life" given before the members i 
of the Twentieth Century club at the 
library clubroom. There were about 
seventy-five members of the club pres- 
ent and the meeting was opened by the 
president, Mrs. N. F. Hugo. Mrs. J. C. 
H. Engel. chairman of the literature 
department, introduced the speaker. 

•'True culture," he said, "is not thr 
ability to do a lot of desultory think- 
ing, but as the heigiit of good dressing 
Is not to attract the attention to the 
garb, but to make the garb attract 
attention to the person and set off the 
grace and charm of the wearer, so true 
culture does not attract attention to a 
special ability to speak or a peculiar 
sparkle of mind. True culture is some- 
thing which makes the listener forget 
the phraseology, style, personality of 
the speaker or writer and remember 
only the things he says. Mental 
snobbishness is equally as disgusting 
as social snobbi^^hness, and the truly 
cultured person endeavors to make 
those who have not had eqtial educa- 
tional advantages feel at ease. 

"The ultimate aim of a club like 
this, of universities and colleges of 
Bchools, reading circles and study 
groups is to give the understanding 
and real culture the symmetrical de- 
velopment of mind and soul, not for 
show or ostentation, but that the deep- 
est knowledge and mo-^t profound phil- 
osophy may be expressed in the sim- 
plest form. The real aim is not to 
know Browning, Tennyson and Shake- 
speare; to discourse in a flowery or 
profound manner; but to have the abil- 
ity to handle truths so that all may 
get the message and forget the m-js- 


Mrs. Harrv Lewis and 'two children. 
Jack and Madeline of St. Pnul, who 
have been guests of 14^. ajid Mrs. Fred 
Hough, 119 Fifteenth |v^ue, since be- 
fore the holidays, left this morning 

for their home. 

# 1_ 

Lyceum Today, Friday, Saturday. 

Return "Quo Vadis?" All seats 25c. 


Head of University Will Give 

Three Addresses in 

One Evening. 


Clerks Will Meet at Y. \Y. C. A. 

A number of tho young girls who are 
emploj ed as clerks will meet at the 
Young Women's Christian association 
tomorrow evening at 7 o'clock to form 
a club. All girls interested and their 
friends are cordially invited to be pres- 
ent and it will be decided at this meet- 
ing wiiat activities the club will take 
up during the winter. 


Deaconess Home Reports and 

The annual meeting of the Deacon- 
ess Homo Board will be held nexV 
Mondav evening at 8 o'clock at the 
Home, 405 East Third street. There 
will be reports for the year and elec- 
tion of four officers and fourteen trus- 
tees. Anyone interested in the Dea- 
coness Home and its work is cordially 
invited to attend this meeting. 


Piano Pupils Will Present Pro- 

Pupils of Mr.^. I>. H. Day will be 
heard in a musicale tomorrow evening 
to be given at the home of Dr. and 
Mrs. Homer Collins, 2526 East First 
street. The program will begin sharp- 
ly at 8 o'clock and friends interested 
in the pupils who will take part in 
the evening's program are cordially 
invited to attend. This is the first of 
a series of musicalis which will be 
given this year a second being planned 
for March. Among those wlio will ap- 
pear tomorrow evening are I.,ouis 
Gomberg, Helen Hudson. Cordelia Col- 
lins, Gertrude Logan. Isabel Jacobi, 
Helen Edwards. P:sther Gomberg and 
Rebecca Freimuth. 


Finds Time to Visit Experi- 
mental Farm and Curl- 
ing Rink. 


LYCET'M— Photoplay. 
OHPHEUM— Vaudeville. 
EMPRESS — "The Deep Purple." 

Bridesmaid at Wedding. 

Miss Marjorie Congdon of Thirtieth 
avenue east and London road, who has 
been the gu»st of Miss Helen Currier 
at Lynn, Mass., for a few weeks was 
bridf^smald at the wedding of Miss 
Currier and W. Rice which took place 
last evening at the home of the bride's 


^ — 

At Bethel Home. 

Members of the Central W. C T. U. 
are arranging a social meeting to be 
held next Tuesday evening at the new 
Pethel home. Eighth avenue west and 
First street. A program of music and 
readings and short talks will be given 
at 8 o'clock and arrangements are in 
the hands of Mrs. T. R. Hancock and 
Dr. Mary Glllon. 


This is a snapshot of the latest thing in furs just from Paris. The French 
capital has been having mild weather and the makers of furs have been in 
despair. But the mild spell is now being followed by the coldest weather Paris 
has known in twenty-five years. 

and Fred Wolvin will be their guests ' tra played a program of sixteen 
for several weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Marshall and 
Miss Jessica Marshall and Miss Caro- 
lyn Marshall and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. 
Munger will leave soon for California 
for several weeks. 

dances and the committee in charge 
consisted of Mrs. W. K. Graham, Mrs. 
^V. L. Gonhue, Mrg. Wilkie and Mrs. 


Dr. and Mrs. F. R. Walters of Moose 
Lake, Minn., announce the engagement 
of Mrs. Walter's sister. Miss Alice H. 
Nordstrom of Duluth to Dr. George A. 
LeGault of Hayward, Wig. The wed- 
ding will take place at Moose Lake 
the last of the month. 

Informal Evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Melin of Arnold en- 
tertained a number of their friends 
at an evening party at their home 
last evening. Those present were: 
Messrs. and Me.sdames — 

F. Brubaker, A. F. Coulter. 

E. Holmerud, 
Mrs. Sciioof, 
Miss Mary Schoof. 
Masters — 

John School, Dwalne Brubaker. 

To California. 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. Crosby of 
202!) East Superior street and Mr. and 

^f'not-FSk^^\7j>Vr'ior''"?ree[^wil7£^^^ last evening at Odd Fellows' 

of 1105 1*^,^^; £.uper or street v,ui le.i ^ j Mesaba avt-nue and West 

^^ros^bv^win 'ope"n''the"il^ wTnt^r" hom^ ' Founh street at which about 500 peo- 
Pasadena and Mr. and Mrs. Wolvin I ple were present. La Brosse's orchea- 

Lodge Notes. 

Members of I'rogrttiSi ve Rebekah 
lodge. No. 121 entertained at a benefit 
last evenini 

avt-nue and 

Church Meetings. 

The Missionary circle of the "Wom- 
en's Guild of Endion M. E. church will : 
meet tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 1 
o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. J. Colter, 
2521 East Fifth street. Mrs. Harriet 
Longley of St. Paul, will speak. 

Personal Mention. 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Lawrie, 4202 
London road, have as their guest, Mrs. 
Frank H. Galbraith of Minneapolis. 

* * * 
Miss Madge Norton of 5811 East Su- 
perior street left yesterday afternoon 
for Missoula, Mont., where she will 
join Mr. and Mrs. Orville G. Eng- 
land of that city as their on a 
trip to a California winter resort. Miss 
Morton expects to be gone for several 
weeks. Mrs. England is well known 
to many Duluthians having visited 
friends in the city on numerous oc- 

* « * 

Mrs. Ben Beckman of 1014 East 
Fourth street has gone to Minneapolis 
for a few days' visit. 

* * * 
Mrs. Franklin J. Pulford of 1930 

East Superior street has returned from 
a week's visit in St. Paul. 

* * • 
News has been received here of the 

birth of a son, Jan. 8 to Mr. and Mrs. 
Edwin P. Stewart, 2537 Bryant avenue 

Amusement Notes. 

Aside from its qualiti^as an amuse- 
ment enterprise, the phoib drama "Quo 
j Vadis," which is announced for a re- 
I turn engagement at the Lyceum today, 
j Friday and Saturday, Mith daily mati- 
nees, is doing a world of good as a 
time saver and neatly fits the demands 

of the present age. It would require 
two weeks of the average business 
I man's time to read Henryk Sienkie- 
I wlcz's original novel, whereas the 
I whole story with every essential detail 
I is visualized with wonderful perfection 
I in this photo drama. The novel leaves 
I much to the imagination, whereas the 
! photo drama leaves nothing omitted 
, that the eye and mind can compass. 

♦ <■ « 

Gaby Deslys always travels with her 
own chef. This, of course, is necessary 
while she is aboar.d her private car, but 
even at the best hotela iier dearly be- 
loved Gaston must see to the prepara- 
tion of her dishes. To him is entrusted 
her gold service and gold inlaid chaf- 
i ing dishes, and close in the wake of the 
j chef follows a suave French sleuth who 
I sees to It that no garden variety Amer- 
I ican cook even touches the precious 
I utensils. Metals, the actress claims, 
] are better to have one's food served 
I upon as dishes of gold are cleaner. 
Each plate bears her crest. Her egg 
cup is of gold and silver, and might 
easily pass for a miniature tub. It is 
from this cup that Gaby eats the eggs 
laid by Henriette, her prize winning 
Victorian Leghorn heu. 

* * » 

Few professional musicians would 

become so eager for a chance to play 

in a symphony that they would spend 

j an hour waiting in a theater dressing 

room in order to join an orchestra and 

I play without any financial recompense, 

I but that is what Julius Romer. of the 

team of Carlisle and Romier, is doing 

every evening at the Orpheum this 


Under the direction of Fred G. Brad- 
bury the Orpheum orchestra this week 
is playing a symphony for the motion 
picture music. They selected the 
Haydn Military Symphony. Mr. Romer 
was formt-rly the cliief concert meister 
and the assistant conductor of the 
Dresden Philharmonic orchestra which 
toured this country several years ago. ' 
Sunday evening he was late in getting i 
away from the theater after his per- 
formance and caught the strains of 
the symphony being played for the 
nr.otion picture music. 

"^Vell, listen to a vaudeville theater 
orchestra playing a symphony for 
motion pictures," he exclaimed to Miss 
Carlisle. "What kind of music would 
they play when thoy were In earnest?" 

Mr. Romer sought Mr. Bradbury the 
next afternoon. 

"Want an assistant who won't cost 
you anything?" ho rrsked. 

"Sure," said the leader. 

"I haven't played in a symphony for 
so long that I want to take a fiddle 
and get in for the pictures every show 
this week," said the performer, so at 
every performance Mr. Romer joins 
the orchestra and enjoys himself as he 
does his share toward giving the 
Haydn symphony an adequate presen- 

m * * 

Theatergoers have always loved the 
crook — on the stage — a strange symp- 
tom of the complexity of human na- 
ture. If he is bad, however, he must 
"get his" in the end — that is a law no 
dramatist dares to avoid. If he Is 
good at heart, though, the audience Is 
satisfied with his promise to be good 

Paul Armstrong and Wilson Mizner, 
in their latest, "The Deep Purple," a 
drama of the New York underworld, 
which opens at the Empire today 
matinee, will present samples of both 
kinds of crooks in the same play. The 
greater part of the action transpires 
I in the meeting places of a band of 
' modern crooks who use their wits and 
I mechanical skill to rob" their victims. 
i In the gang are "Pop" Clarke and 
j Harr>- Leland, played respectively by 
I Edward Pollard and' Alfred Bruce. 
j "Pop" plays upon the foibles of hu- 
manity, being crooked principally be- 
cause he lacks the energy to apply his 
' wits to a better end. Leland. how- 
ever, is bad. For a while, perhaps, 
his unmitigated wickedne.cs has a pe- 
culiar fascination of Its own. 

The atniusphere and denizens of the 
underworld are s.Tid to be portrayed 
with remarkable fidelity in "The Deep 

Busy ever since his arrival from St. 
Paul this morning, President George 
E. Vincent of the University of Minne- I 
sota has an even more strenuous pro- j 
gram for the remainder of the day, 
which includes three addresses after 6 ' 
o'clock this evening. j 

Just how the head of the state uni- 
versity plans to work his local pro- : 
gram, no one but himself knows. j 

At 6 o'clock this evening President 
Vincent %vill be the honor guest at the 
annual banquet of the Northern Minne- 
sota Alumni association to be held at [ 
the Spalding. He will address tlie ' 
alumni of the university and their 
wives following the dinner and will 
then hurry over to the Commercial i 
club, where he is scheduled to give a 
fifteen-minute talk to the members of 
the Duluth Association of Office Men, 
who will complete the local organiza- 
tion at a banquet and meeting this : 
evening. - l 

Following the talk fo the office men j 
Dr. Vincent will then be rushed over to 

Bstablishid 188U 

Pirat St, and Third are. W, 



special Sale 



15-Cent Tie Sale 

Tomorrow at the Columbia. 



Central high school, where he will 
deliver an address on "The Mind of 
the Mob." He is the first speaker in a 
program of lectures, readings, recita- 
tions and music planned for this city 
during the coming winter by the exten- 
sion department of the University of | 

Bxtensilon Work. 
At the Spalding hotel this morning i 
Dr Vincent spoke of the extension de- I 
partment and its rapid strides-the past ; 
year, and also the experimental farm 
and the agricultural work that is be- [ 
ing done by the institution throughout ; 
the state. There are now, according to 

I Dr Vincent, 1,100 students enrolled in 

I the agricultural high schools at the 
farm school and ac Crookston and 

' Morris. These students are studying 
for entrance to the university farm 
school at Midway, and are receiving an 
earlv training that is a feature In this 
state's educational program. , 

The extension department has al- 
ready enrolled 1,500 students in Minne- | 
apoHs, St. Paul and Duluth. R. B. i 
Oshier, who is conducting the campaign 
throughout the state, is here todty 
with Dr. Vincent and will attend the ; 
lecture this evening. Mr. Oshier or- , 
ganized the local classes and has com- j 
pleted arrangements for the opening 
of similar classes at Mankato, Red . 
Wing and Winona in the near future, j 
lieeture Work. 
The Lyceum branch of lectures and 
music planned by the extension depart- 
ment is an entirely new feature and has 
alreadv proven very popular wherever 
instituted. There are now twenty-five 
cities and towns in Minnesota included 
in this program, according to Dr. vin- 

Tlils morning, shortly after his ar- > 
rival Dr. Vincent was taken to the ex- ] 
perlmental farm by Maj. H. V. Eva, ] 
secretary of the Commercial club. They ; 
were accompanied by Richard B. Price , 
of the university farm school, w^io j 
came to Duluth this morning with Dr. I 
Vincent. At noon Dr. Vincent was the ■ 
gue«:t at a luncheon at the Commercial ! 
club which was attended by the mem- I 
hers' of the local extension educational ■ 
work committee appointed yef5terday , 
by Mayor Prince. During the luncheon 
he explained the various phases of the 
extension work to the members of the 
committee. _ . , . 

At 3 o'clock this afternoon President 
Vincent was scheduled to addre.'^s the 
educational committee of the Commer- 
cial rluh. after which he plans to visit 
the curling club for a short while and 
watch the play in the Northwestern 

Following this Dr. Vincent will hold 
a reception at the Spalding hotel for 
the alumni of the university and their 
wives. This will last until % o'clock, 
when the annual banquet will start. He 
expects to leave late this evening for 

We wish to c;^ll attention 
to our large display of 
Franklin and Colonial 
Rag Rug!5 which are on 
sale at c. reduction of 
30%, as iollows: 

$1.00 24x26 RAG RUGS NOwT 70c 

$1.85 27x£4 RAG RUGS NOW $1.30 

$2.25 30x60 RAG RUGS NOW $1.58 

$3.00 3x6 RAG RUGS NOW $2.10 

$4.75 4x7 RAG RUGS NOW $3.37 

$4.00 4x7 RAG RUGS NOW $2,80 

$6.50 6x9 RUG RUGS NOW $4.55 

$12.00 9x12 RAG RUGS NOW $8.40 

May We Help You 

to Save Money? 

If you uiil take advantage of our reinarkahle offering of 
Manufacturers' Sample Furniture at ^-4 Price and General 
Clearance Sale with reductions of 10% to 50*;^ throughout 
the btore we are sure that we can save money for you. 

Q'urtain Materials 

Our Drapery Department ha.s many fine offerings for 
your inspection. It is possible to make a considerable sav- 
ing on Curtain Goods and Curtains purchased now. 

We have one assortment of Cretonnes, about 25 patterns 
in all, that hcf\ e been placed on sale at 237c Discount. 

Our entire stock of Curtain Nets, Colonial and Filet- pat- 
terns: whi.e, cream and ecru, are selling at 20^c Discount. 

All grades of Couch Covers ranging from .$1.85 to $13.00 
are now or sale at reductions of 20% to 50%. 


We are offering our complete line of 
handsome New Haven Clocks, many 
quaint atid attractive designs, equipped 
with fine Arorks, for this sale at 20% Off. 

Brass Jardinieres are now selling at y^ Price. 
Fancy Waste Paper Baskets at 30% less than reg- 
ular prices. 
Royal Doulton China is subject to 30% Discount. 
Big Reductions on all Fancy China. 
Japanese Baskets are offered at 20% Off. 

A Ran^e 

An offering particu- 
larly attractive to all 
home furnishers, similar 
to picture, a perfect bak- 
er, of exceptionally neat 
design, eqtiipped with 
grate for either- coal or 
wood. Sold regularly for 
$29.75, our special price 




Different Standards of Living. Re- 
sponsible for Its High Cost. 

Do you know that some people rath- 
er make light of the high cost of liv- 

twenty years 

ing today? People 
keeping house for 
more are prepared 
to show you that 
many staples and 
more luxuries, 
whether they be 
food, furniture or 
clothing, are to bt, 
procured for les.< 
money than the;' 
were twenty years 

A thrifty woman 
of my acquaintance, 
who has reared n 
family of Ave chil- 
dren and is now 
lending a hand in 

the bringing up of her children's chil- 
dren, has this to say of living today. 
She declares that if people were con- i 
I tented to live 
lived thirty years ^go they would not 
meet with as many financial difficul- 
ties as in tiiose days 

tunlty In these piping tinie.=. 

Off-hand, I should say that there was 
no more forceful factor in the making 
of high prices than what seems lik<.* 
our combined determination to live on 

who have been [ the very best, regardless of what w*. 

Vancouver Sun: A cut lemon may be 
1 kept fresh a long time by laving it 
I on a piece of waxed paper, with the 
I ctit side downward, and folding the 
paper over it In such a way as to ex- 
clude the air. i 
1 I always remove perspiration stains 
on white dresses and tinderclothing in 
' the following manner: First dampen 1 
the article with a little lemon juice ; 
, before it is put Into soap and water, i 
, Otherwise, the soap sets the stain, 
' and very often makes it almost im- 
possible to remove. 

To soften hard water, into four gal- 
lons and a half of water stir one 
ounce of ouick-llme. Let it settle, and 

consistency of i)utty, and when the 
cracks are f ille J the top should be 
smothered over with a knife. The 
mixture will not harden for about half 
an hour. 

When cleaning the kitchen table or 
boards try wash ng first with vinegar 
and then scrub in the usual way. This 
method Is worth trying, as it removes 
all stains and mt ke.s them quite white. 

can afford. The best in every case Is 
always the highest priced, never th? 
most nutritious nor the most appro- 

It looks to me as though life wa» 
just as much of a struggle fifteen, 

twenty and twenty-five years back as then pour off the clear solution, which 
the average man and woman finds it i will be enough to add to two barrels 
today. Examples of extravagant liv- I 
ing were not as numerous or conspic- ' 


Christian Science Monitor: While in 
the Orient, a coiTCspondent had occa- 
sion to call on friends who lived near 
Seoul, the princi jal city of Korea. He 
tells the following story: 

One morning my hostess, while giv- j portant customers: 
ing orders for the necessary things' "'"«-*"- .^.^^^ 

may perhaps bring cheer to those who 
are inclined to despair of jur young 
spellers today. 

"A young lawyer in an interior city." 
the pessimist of half a century ago 
begins, "one morning locked his office 
door, and left upon it this mysterious 

" 'Gon to brexfus.' 

"In Pitt.sburg, the foreman of a jury 
hrnded up to the judicial ben^h a coni- 
municatlnn thus addressed: 

" 'To the onerable gug.' 

"The proprietor of a country store 
worked himself nearly into brsin fever 
endeavoring to interpret a note, pre- 
sented by the son of one of his Im- 


uous. Had they been, you can rest as- I 
sured that no such number of people 
as now find means in some way to i 
gratify their vaunting ambitions, could i 
}inve done so under the then existing j 
inidltions of wages and prices. I 

Nine, ten and tv.elve dollars a week i 
were the princely salaries upon which ■ 
men and womtrU married and estab- 
lished homes. They didn't demand any- ; 
as the average family where near the standards they do to- | 

day. They didn't have anywhere near 
as much-,-and yet they were reason- 
ably happy, well-fed and respectably 

of hard water. 

To remove the label from a jar or 
bottle: Wet the bottle thoroughly and 
then hold it near a fire for a moment. 
The steam thus generated immedl- 
atelv acts on the paste or gum. 

When mixing plaster of Paris for 
mending cracks in nlaf^ter use vinegar 
instead of water. It t^hould be of the 

To begin with, men and women did i clothed. 

not have as many opportunities to 
spend money as they do today. They 
didn't have as much money to spend 
either. They had fewer clothes and 

Get some woman to tell you how she 
managed on $13 a week twenty-flve 
years ago. Let her tell you what she 
had to eat and how she made shift to 

fewer pleasures, too, judging by pres- clothe and educate her six children and ^ 
ent standards. Diet was not as varied. | provide for her husband's mother. I'll 
When it did present variety the Inge- I guarantee that you can save money If j 
nuity and the efforts of the housewife j you will follow her directions carefully' 
were responsible. It was not to be l and faithfully. But of course you ; 
procured at every street corner in 1 won't. That's what is responsible in j 
tempting array, as is woman's oppor-jpart for the high cost of living. | 



30 East Superior Street. 


Monday, January 19. 

Day and Night Sessions. 

Send for catalog. 

BARBER & Mcpherson. 

frpm the market for tlie day, mentioned 
four yards of ^ess■ I accompanied 
the steward that day on his marketing 
trip and when the eggs were asked for. 
the grocer reached down in a barrel 
and brought out the end of a large 
straw rope. He measured off the re- 
quired length on the counter, just as a 
dry goods storj would measure 
cloth, rolled them up and put them In 
the basket without a smile. The eggs 
I were inside of tiis hollow straw rope, 
1 with a string tittd on the outside of It 
i between each egg. This effectually pro- 
tected the eggs from being broken 
while handling. 
I Another day n.y hostess ordered two 
' "small" oysters lor dinner. This order 
; caused me to Ai'onder a little, for I 
i knew that there would be seven to dine, 
' besides the servants, but when the oys- 
ters arrived all was explained for one 
weighed four and a half pounds, and 
*the other five pounds. On inquiry I was 
informed that s >me of the oysters on 
the northern si<le of Korea weigh as 
; much as ten pounds. 

Mister Gream, Wunt you let my 
boay hev a pare of ezy toad Fhuz?' 

"He was, however, somewhat less 
horrified than the schoolraa.rter t« 
whom a prospective pupil Drought a 
note from his father, tiiat began: 

" 'I have decided to inter my boay in 
your scul.* 

"And it was not to a bear, but to 
off the bearer of a note presented to a 
rlruggist, that the note had reference. 
It ran: 

" 'Pleas give the bare sumpthing to 
physic him 15 sense worth " 


Youth's Companion: The recent re-- 
vival of that e:icellent sport and ad- 
mirable educational device, the spell- 
ing match, Is ncne the less to be wel- 
comed because ^re are not, perhaps, sn 
Inferior in orthography to our grand- 
fathers as pessimists would have us 
believe. . . ., , 

Fifty years ai:o, a group of horrible 
examples of the bad spelling supposed 
to be then prevalent was going the 
rounds of the press. A few of them 

Denver is to open a chain of miinlci 
pal neighborhood produce n-..^^ket^. 

A Skitk of Beauty is a Joy Forever. 

Oriental Cream or 
Magical Beautlfier. 

Removes Tan, P.tnples. Freck* 
les. Moth Patches, Rash and 
•^kin 01sek«ct, an i every 
.blemUh rn bettuty, tnd d». 
Hn detection. It has stood 
«>■* t-«t o[ (^ 1 esr*. and it lo 
^"ij haimleu we ti^ste ii u> tM 
^■a' sut« it is properly mide. Ac- 
cept no counfsrieii of sirallu 
name. Dr. L. A. Sayretaid 
to a lad/ of the hautton (a 
1 atiem,: ''As yau!adl-i will 
isa tbem. 1 recommend 
'. e least hanntul of all the 
Win pre ^ratioQi." Facial* 
■y All drug^sts and Fancy 
doodt Dealers in the United 
Sutes, Canada and i'unpe, 

rcrC T. HayUai. Pr^« 37 Great J«ii«i St. Ntw Tork 



January 15, 1914. 




rubllxhpd *very evenlnR except S«»- 
day by Tbe Herald Company. 

Both Telephones — Business Office, 124; 
Editorial Rooms, 1126. 

! what is expected of it and to see that 
it does it. 

4. Provision that in every case of 

its can be hoped from it shows that 
this country has learned at last to 
think in other terms than those of 

anti-trust law violation, punishment profit— and that*s the finest thing that 
shall be personal, as guilt is personal. ' could happen to this nation. 

Moreover, as those public-spirited 
souls discovered who have helped to 

In other words, as the president has 

put it, we shall lock up the joy-riding 

chauffeur instead of the automobile, j establish remedial loan agencies here 

There has been nothing more stupid and there, such as the one now op- 

in all American history than the at- crating in Duluth, the poor man's 

„ „ ,, „„„ t tempt to punish the offenses of trust bank is the best weapon to fight the 

ab?e*'fn^v?nc^-o'^^nfh"t'ce^nrs; ' .managers by inflicting penalties upon loan shark with. The loan shark met 

*ne*'terr°$4*'sat'uVda^'\le"?aId%^ per industries— penalties which in every a real need, a need that was not met 

?ear^ ^VeeklV "Herald. Jl per year. ^.^^^ j^e people had to pay while the otherwise, and the only trouble with 

Daily by carrier, city and sijiburbs. 10 ^^^^^^ guilty persons went scot-free, him was that he took more than his 

This program is sound, progressive, , pound of flesh for performing the 
wise. It goes none too far, but it goes service which fell to him because no- 

bodj' else assumed it. 

Often the poor man's need to bor- 
row money is just as legitimate as the 
business man's need; so unless the 

of the -liusiness. such plans as Julius 
Rosenwald and others are consider- 
ing must be carried out. 

cents a week. 45 cents a month. 

Subscribers wUl confer a f»Tor to making known 
in}' complaint of seivk-e. 

When cUaaBlag the addresa of your paper, tt to , .. , . T-t 

ImF*.rta:U ta give Loth old and new ad dreaaea. jjjj- enOUgh fof the present. 1 UeSC 

The Duluth Herald accepts adver- j laws passed, the country will enter 
tlsing contracts with the distinct &uar- i upon its experiment with regulated 
«ntv that it has the largest circulation ...... . 

m Minnesota outside thi Twin Cities^ i competition, in which economic prob- 
lems will be solved with the building 
tools of constructive statesmanship, 
instead of with the ax of the wrecker. 

Demohm^ and 



le San FraiKiaco Bulletin. 

Statesmen, Real and Near 

B; Fred C. Kelly. 

Washingrton, Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The first time Associate 
A defiaVNKI bracing individualism, j Justice Joseph Rucker Lama.r ever ap- 
even In t^^T^e of the flagrrant abuses | peared in court was as attorney for a 
of indlvidyHilfsm which afflict our , bright young Chinese murderer. 
clvJllzatloji' is breathed from the Everj'body knew the Chinaman was 
pag-es of David Starr Jordan's latest I guilty and had no chance of escape. 

Northern Minnet'ota, 

Land of Opportunity 

Chorus of Minnesota Boosters. 

Twenty Years Ago 

From the Herald of ihU date. 1894. 

•**A change was made in the fire 
department at AVest Duluth today. 
J. Shay and Gunder Anderson were 
transferred to Duluth. Michael O'Don- 

book, "AiiieHca's Conquest of Europe.' 
Yet there ax^adraisslons In it which 
prove what aijiard struggle the apos- 
tle of individualism has to keep from 
being croj^rted over hia boundaries. 

America 18 The refuge and breeding 
ground of pure democracy, according 
to Dr. Jordan's thesis, and it will be 
Amercia's function to impart this 
democracy, strong and individtialistic, 
to tlie harassed, caste-ridden and war- 
ridden nations of Europe. "It is for 
us," he declares, "to help the accumu- 
lated evils of civilization." And this 
is to be done, he believes, by a de- 
mocracy not collective, but indivldual- 

And that was why the court appointed 
LAmar to defend him. Lamar had 
never had a case up to that time and 
it was considered a great joke, even 

Down With SertlonallMBi. 

St. Peter Free Press: The . Duluth 
Herald still is workirg for a federa- | nell, who was captain of the hook and 
tlon of the various development asso- i ladder truck at No. 1 house, was given 
ciations in the state, is the means of , full charge of the West Duluth Bta- 
putting a stop to th( petty jealousy | tion, supplanting James Ryan, former- 
among the different sections and of \ \y chief, and George Mahan, formerly 
making it possible fjr all to work lieutenant at No. 2 house, was trans- 

band in hand for the 
prosperity of the state 

growth and 
as a whole. 

ferred to West Duluth. 

could gradually work up a reputa- 
tion for getting his clients convicted. 
Then the young lawyer's friends 
would twit him about the inevitable 
outcome of his cases, and with all 
the repartee this would stir up there 
I istic. Collective philosophies. Dr. Jor- ^ouid be a great increase In the gay- 
sharks are to be left in control j dan holds, have no root in American | ^^y of ^^e community. 

soil. He clings to the Jeffersonian | -Well, anvhow, young Lamar was to 
*.*?.*?-'Z-,*''^* government would best I <jef^„<j tj^is Chinaman, and the China- 
man was guilty; one of the defend- 
ant's own countrymen had seen him 

in those crude days, f6r a judge to . . , , ... ...^ ^ ■■ ,- -r.. ,. j i. •- 

place a promising young attorney in I That Is certainly a splendid program •••Dr. Fred K. Richardson, who is 
the midst of a losing cause. You see, I f.n<i '" better than he present fac- now located at Northampton, Mass.. 
if a young lawyer were appointed a ' Clonal fights, stirred up by individual arrived today for a visit with his 
dozen times or so to defend men cer- J agitators for private gain. There is , friends and relatives in Duluth. 
tain to be found guilty, the lawyer I "-eally no occasion f c r sectional dlf- 1 

ferences over matters in which every •••Austin A. Mendenhall has re- 
citizen should have a«i equal interest. ' tired from the firm of Mendenhall & 
Better drop that nons ense and let us j Hoopes and will go to California, 

At least there seems to be no indi- 
cation of an effort to forbid the Fed- Another danger about dancing the 
eral league baseball reporters to use , tango on the ice is that the ice may 

the establisli^d forms of baseball slang. 

Democratic Leader Underwood paid 
his respects in the house Tuesday to 
the Republican leaders who are seek- 
ing to manufacture panic and hard 
times in the hope that tlie resulting 




The Housewives' league, which is 
vigorously pursuing some wise and 
well-directed efforts to overcome the 

make some funny cracks. 

undertake only such functions as are 
absolutely forced upon it. 

"It Is the function of the state," 
he writes, "to establish justice among 
men and to perform tliose acts of com- 
mon necessity, contributing to the 
preservation and enjoyment of human 
life, which collective action can ac- 
complish better than private effort. 
Furtlier than that, democracy, which 
is simply enforced co-operation, should 
not go." 

Here, perhap.s, is the gist of two 
philosophies. One regards co-operation 

distress and misery of the people will \ handicap of the ogre Highcost O'Liv- 
force them to reject the Democrats ing, had another esS sale yesterday. 

and return the Old Guard Republicans 
to power. 

He didn't do the subject justice, of 
course. Nobody could. It would 
rack the dictionary to produce terms 
oi contempt strong enough to do jus- 
tice to the pinhead politician who 
would not scruple to wreck a nation's 

Like its previous sale of the kind, it 
was successful in every way. the 
league having no difficulty in dispos- 
ing of its eggs, and the purchasers 
getting eggs much cheaper than they 
could in any other way. 

And there is a very tangible benefit 
in the fact that people needing eggs 

prosperity if thereby he could gain : got them quite a bit cheaper than they 
some party and personal advantage. , could in any other way. 

"The Democratic party," said Mr, There is danger, however, that the 
Underwood, '"has achieved for the ' real lesson in these sales will be over- 
American people more than has been looked bj' many. To get at the real 
accomplished heretofore in the history value of it, it is necessary to ignore 


In a report by Dr. Allan J. Mc- 
Laughlin of the Federal public health 
service on the water supply of the 

Great Lakes, he makes the statement ; as an evil, or at least as a dlsadvan 

^, ^ ..,, ,. ^^:*:„., ^( \„*^\j.^c tage. to be avoided wlierever feasible. 

that the present position of intakes , ^^ ^^^^j^ strictly limit the purposes 

is such that there" is not a single mu- | for which men should co-operate, al- 

nicipality using water from the Great ' '^^jn^ the individual so long a teth- 
* -^ . . ; er that he would not feel the pull of 

Lakes or their connecting rivers | j^ ^he other looks upon common ac- 
tion among men for a common pur- 
pose as a definite good. It believes 
that tiie more of the functions of so- 
ciety we perform in this way the 
more closely Will men be bound to- 
gether in mutual brotherhood. It be- 

get together upon a common basis for 
the common good. It is the only way 
to help the state and incidentally our- 

Advertising Pars.. 

Gheen Record: The Minnesota state 
board of immigration is giving the 

Minnesota agricultuial interests a 

firethe fatal" shoV and was prepared boost by sending out a car filled with 

where he has an 
fruit farm. 

interest in a large 

•**W. E. Chanery of Farmlngham. 
Me., has returned home after a visit 
with relatives here. 

to swear his life away. 
• * * 
Now, Lamar cared almost nothing 

Minnesota farm prod icts on a 2,000- 
mile journey through Nebraska, Mis- 
souri, Illinois, Iowa and Wisconsin. 

•••A. Frew, bookkeeper for Menden- 
hall & Hoopes for ten years past, has 
resigned and will go to Canada. 

•**Mrs. J. L. Dicken.son, wife of 

Manager Dickenson of the Woodward 

at all about his client, personally, but The car will stop in <Mghty-flvc towns Clothing company, has arrived here 

from Excelsior, Minn., with her three 

it occurred to him that it would be ] and will undoubtedly interest and lead 
rather amusing if he could devise I many who are contemplating going 
some way to get him off after all. So farming that Minnesoia is the place to 

which can be said to possess a safe 

water supply without treatment." 

If there IS a city on the Great 

Lakes which has a pure and perfectly 

safe water supply, it is Duluth; and ! ueves that economic associations of 

this sort have already imperiled war, 
and will soon end it; and that more 
complete co-c^eration between man 
and man will end all kinds of war, 
.-lonal or civil, physical or eco- 

In the end, perhaps, the two schools 
are not .<?o far apart. One puts the 
emphasis ii!>on libert>', the other upon 
unity. We shall probably have both. 

he set to work on the case and gave 
considerable effort to searching for 
some technicality by which he could 
upset the well-laid plans of blind- 
folded justice. He tried to find a mis- 
placed comma in the indictment or 
a grammatical error in some of the 

come to. 

And Get Land 4. 'heap. Too. 

Aurora News: Whle the bottom is 
falling out of Western Canada many 
are returning who have left their 


•••H. D. Morton is confined to his 
bed with a severe attack of tlie grip. 

♦**The state superintendent has re- 
ceived notice that E. T. Critchett has 
been appointed superintendent of the 
money on the barrer wilderness, but \ New Ulm scliools. He was formerly 

Latin words in the legal phraseology ! in Minnesota they cin gain a fresh principal of the high school at Man 
by which he could show conclusively, i start in a land where crop failures are 

of our government. We have secured 
the results which the Republican par- 
t}- struggled for in the course of twen- 
ty years: the results which they gave 
their pledges to secure and which for 
term after term of congress were left 

True enough; tliough we have grave 
suspicions of the character of that 
Republican "struggle" for the results 
which the Democrats have achieved 
■within two-thirds of a year. Any- 
body must be suspicious of that 
"struggle" who knows that what the 

Democrats have done they have done manently quite so short a cut as this 

altogether the aspect of competition 
with retail dealers, for of course that 
competition isn't fair. 

These demonstrations do not teach 
that retailers could sell eggs much 
cheaper than they do now. but that 
the thing to do in fighting high cost 
living is to briitg aljout shorter cuts 
between the producer and consumer 
of food. 

That's what the league did — it 
brought about a short cut between the 
egg raiser and the egg eater. Per- 
haps it is not feasible to arrange per- 

because they really Avanted to do il, 
and that all they have done in this 
short time the Republicans could have 
done — it they wanted to — in any sim- 
ilar period in the past generation. 

The administration in nine months 
lias done more for the people, more 
for the country, more for sound and 
stable business conditions, more for 
continuous and well paid employment, 
more for permanent and reasonable 
business profits, more for ordcrlj- and 
responsible financial conditions that 
will serve all fairly instead of serving 
a few unfairly at the hard cost of the 
many, than the Republican Old Guard 
which is now h')wling calamity has 
done in all its historj-, and more than 
it would have done in a thousa.nd 
years more of continued power. 

There is no place in this fair land 
and under this rosy sky of promise for 
the wretched and contemptible spirit 
of the calamity howler. 

certainly Duluth — as yet — has had no 
dangerous pollution of its water sup- 

But the future is not without dan- 
ger, and the frequent repetition of 
these criticisms of the Great Lakes 
water supply should be a warning to 

Duluth that it cannot hope much long-j in the society of the future. If efther 
, . • i. .^1 I 1 is lacking now. in this iron economic 

er to loose its sewage into the lake ; g^.g^^,,^ j^ ^^ liberty. If either will 

from which it drinks. Sooner or later 
— perhaps very soon — Duluth will be 
compelled to create a system for the 
interception and treatment of all its 
sewage — an operation of great diffi- 
culty and great expense for which it 
even now should be preparing. 

be sacrificed by co-operative organi- 
zation of society it will not be lib- 
erty. Those who .are dreaming of a 
happier society, and fighting for their 
dreams, are not fighting for less free- 
dom. Freedom is the breath of a 
rebel's no^tiils. They are struggling 
for gri-ater liberty for all men. lib- 
erty of self-expression, liberty of self- 
development, liberty, natural and un- 
confined. The liberty of today is 
bound about by economic chains; the 
liberty of tomorrow will be circum- 

the way lawyers will, that his client 
was being done a serious wrong. 

But all this search- was in vain, and 
Lamar entered the trial of the case 
without knowing how he was to save 
his man from an unpleasant fate. 

The trial proceeded and the China- 
man who was the prosecuting witness 
swore away the life of the other 

Then at last Lamar grasped an idea 
and dragged it out of nowhere into 

* * * 

He had been in Chinese laundries 
many times and knew a number of 
the strange customs the Chinese are 
addicted to 

unknown and a few acres can be cul- 
tivated with profit. 

It 'U'onld Be Idle to Ask. 

La Porte News: It is reported that 
W. R. Mackenzie, secretary of the 
Northern Minnesota Development as- 
sociation may resigr soon after the 
first of the year. Ii' he does, M. N. 
Koll of Cass Lake is being prominent- 
ly mentioned to tak<^ his place. We 
do not believe a better man could be 
selected. He i."? thoroughly acquainted 
with the conditions, has had valuable 
experience fitting hire for the po.sition. 
and is an energetic hustler and en- 


kato and later of the Duluth high 
school. For the past ypar he has been 
in Chicago with Maj. Crooker, who 
was agent for the Menage property in 
that city. 

"Wang" will be sung at the Temple 
tonight for the first time in liuluth. 
Edward F. Stevens is the comedian 
of the company and Miss Virginia Earl 
takes the part of Mataya. 

thusiastlc boo.ster. "What better 
For example, he knew ! fications could be asV.ed for? 

that, for some reason, laundry men 

usually work in threes, and that they Flttinglr Rci»resent*d. 

take a nap every afternoon at 3 Oonvick Banner: The Northern 
o'clock. Another odd fact he had j Minnesota Developnent association 
picked up was that the Chinese meth- ] met at Bemidji recen ly. This was the 
od of taking oath is entirely unlike ' annual meeting of the association, and 

••■^Insurance adjusters are at work 
upon the loss sustained by Howard & 
Haynie's dry goods stock from the fire 
in the basement of the Ingalls block 
on West Superior street. The fire did 
not get into the store, but heavy 
damage was done by the smoke. The 
firm has $78,500 insurance on the 

There is a movement afoot to pro- 
vide horses for all the state militia. 

Here's hoping this isn't an insidious | scribed only by the rights of others 
wedge toward making the guardsmen 
try to manipulate the army mule. 

A lumber company has paid an em- 
ploye sixty dollars for the loss of his ' jj^.jj^ wages to his force of 
little toe. If said toe had a corn on it, 
the owner ought to have been the one 
to pay the sixtj- dollars. 

But where individuals can buy direct 
from growers, or where individuals 
acting co-operatively can buy direct 
from growers selling co-operatively, 
a cut short enough for all practical 
purposes is made. 

The real lesson of these tii:^ sales 
is alto.getlier lost unless the observer 
remembers these things: 

That the Housewives' league pays 
no rent, while the retailer does. 

That the league pays nothing for 
light and heat, while the retailer must. 
That the league pays no taxes, while 
the retailer does. 

That the league does not deliver 
goods, while the retailer must, and 
must add the cost of delivery to the 

That the league does no credit busi- 
ness, and so loses nothing on bad 
bills, while most retailers lose a good 
deal that way; which the paying cus- 
tomers must of course help pay for. 
That the league has no hired help 
to pay, while the retailer must pay 

bookkeepers and deliverymen. 

That the league expects, wants and 
gets no profit, while the retailer, to 
live, must get a profit on his sales. 

To get anything out of these dem- 
onstrations one must, as we said be- 
fore, ignore altogether the appear- 
ance of competition with the retail 
dealer, because there is no fair com- 

The lesson of it is — and it is a les- 

This is what Dr. Jordan wants, and 
has been working for all his life. If 
there is a flaw in his thinking it is 
in the failure to see that for every 
freedom we surrender in co-operation 
we shall gain a greater freedom. 

the average form of oath. Whereas 
almost any one else swears by plac- 
ing one hand on the Bible and say- 
ing: "I do solemnly swear," etc., a 
Chinaman swears by killing a chick- 
en and smearing part of its blood on 
a plate and then breaking the plate — 
or some such scheme as tliat. 

* 4< * 

Lamar said nothing about this until 

was attended by the largest crowd in 
its history. Never have we seen a 
larger bunch of boosters at any one 
time or at any one j lace. 

That they had met for a purpose Is 
most emphatically tiue. Several sug- 
gestive re.«olutions were adopted, 
which will in the ne.-ir future prove of 
graat value to Noithern Minnesota. 
Probably the most beneficial 

Jujttlliable Osculation. 

Philadelphia Ttlegraph: Here is one 
that was told at a recent dinner by 
Congressman William J. Browning of 
Camden, when one of the speakers re- 
ferred to a plea of extenuating cir- 

Some time ago a young man was 
walking through the suburbs with a ] hq^ very long ago. when the brilliant 
beautiful girl when he suddenly i alcoholic could hold a job In almost 
paused, threw his arms about her and I a,iy trade or profession, despite his 
Impulsively kissed her on the sweet- unreliability. That time is past. In- 
some lips. Real peevish got the pretty dustry has come to realize that de 

The Demand for Sobriety 

Chieago' Inter Ocean: This is the 
day of the sober man. Time was. and 

one. Hastily backing away from the 
impetuous youth, she callfd a cop and 
had him arrested. 

At the subsequent trial the young 
man made no defense, and after hear- 
ing the girls story the jury retired 
to deliberate. Ten minutes later they 
filed back into the courtroom and 

p«^ndability is better than brilliancy 
and that brilliancy itself Is more com- 
mon with men of clear heads than 
with those whose brains are muddled 
with alcohol. 

One of the many factors which have 
made for putting a premium upon .'■o- 
briety Is the workmen's compensation 

asked the privilege of questioning the : law. This lays "increased burd^^ns on 

plaintiff. The judge granted the re- ■ - " ' 


"When that young man kissed you, 
miss," queried the foreman, impress- 
ively, "were you wearing that saucy 
little hat cocked down over your left 

"Yes. sir," was the prompt reply of 
the wondering plaintiff. 

"To put it all in a bunch, miss, con- 
tinued the foreman, "were you dressed 
like you are now and looking just the 

same?" , ., . , 

"Why ys sir," answered the giri. 
with increasing perplexity. "I believe 

that I was." 

•"Then your Honor," said the fore- 
man, turning to the judge, "we acquit 
the defendant on tlie ground of emo- 
tional insanity." 

the trial was nearly over, and then he i made by the association was the adop- 
pointed out that if the jury paid any j ^jon of that board-gauged policy of 
heed to the testimony of the Chinese ' reclamation by cresting a state re- 
witness it would be sending a man to ! volving fund to be used in draining, 
his doom on unsworn testimony which ; clearing and road btiilding. We never 
is little better than mere idle chat- 1 knew that Northern Minnesota was 
ter. Because, he said, the Chinaman j gifted with such posted men until we 
had takon oath on a Bible and the attended this meetinr- Much good in- 
Cblnese do not believe In the Bible, formation for the de' elopment and im- 

the employer in tlie way of compensa- 
tion for injuries received." according 
to a circular letter to all of Its em- 
ployes written by the general man- 
ager of the Sheffield Car works of 
Three Rivers, Mich. 

Tills letter calls attention to the 
fact that sober men are required to 
avoid accidents In the plant, and has 
an acute hearing upon the local situa- 
tion inasmuch as it is made clear that 
the policy of the company is opposed 
to saloons. Three Rivers is a "dr>" 
town. There is a movement afoot 
there looking for the resubmission of 

Hence he might as well have been 
sworn on a copy of Aesop's fables. 
Laiuar then explained how a Chinese 
oath must be taken, and the court 
looked about for a chicken and b 
plate. But there was no chicken or 
plate to be had, and the court ruled 
that they would have to get along 
the best they could with the white 
folks' form of oath. 

That made it all the easier for 
Lamar. He told the jury what would 
happen to them In the hereafter if 
they were parties to convicting a man 
on evidence not sworn to with a dea«i 
chicken and broken plate. 

And so they let the prisoner go 


* « * 

A stranger dropped into the office 
of Representative Hensley of Missouri 
the other morning and inquired if 
Hensley knew him. The representa- 
tive, without even handing him the 
old one about his face being familiar, 
said frankly that he did not remember 

"You met me several years ago," 
the stranger told him, "when you were 
prosecutor out our way. Y'ou came 
out to our house one day and look 
my dying statement." 

* * ♦ 
Though not a vain man. Champ 

Clark has never had a photograph of 

provement of Northern Minensota was 
shouted into the atmosphere, and we 
hope that everyone i^rescnt, especially 
the newspaper men, inhaled it at 
every breath and that they will carr>' 
It home and repeat It to their readers 
ill column lots. 

***Dr. Northrup of Marquette, chief 
surgeon of the Duluth, South Shore & 
Atlantic railroad, is visiting friends in 

•••Collectors Johnson of Duluth and 
Shields of Superior have just finished 
a joint compilation of the customs 
house statistics of the Head of the 
Lakes for presentation to the author- 
ities at Washington by the Duluth- 
Superior harbor improvement commit- 

President Wilson, informally but 
apparently very definitel}-. has let his 
trust-control program be known. It 
involves four items, and though noth- 
ing is said of that, the unmistakable 
inference is that he believes that witli 
these four things done, the campaign 
for the present should stop right j son of high value — that to lessen the 
there, and industry be given a fair j cost of living shorter cuts between 
opportunity to establish itself under i grower and consumer must be de- 
the new conditions. These items are ■. vised. 

as follows: • — 

I. The prohibition of interlocking G^"- Pershing says the Moros are 
J. „ . „ /--..- ., „ , f .1 • pacified for good, unless somebody stirs 
directorates. Ot the need of this 

there can be no question. By inter- 
locking directorates the secret fact o£ 
complete harmony in plunder has ex- 
isted side by side with the open ap- 
pearance of complete competition. 

jeopardize his position with the com- 
pany. Thfls it runs. In part: 

• — „ j "\Vp de^re to advise you that in 

"The Level and the Square. I ^j j^,-. petitions for resubmission of 

We meet upon the level and we part ^^^ ^^^^^ option question again to a 

upon the square: ♦, ^„.. nonular vote all persons in our em- 

What words of precious tl^ese , Popular^^Not ^^,^ ^P^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^_ 

words Masonic are. ';.,„" ♦i,.^r.iR^lvM in opposition to the 

the "wet and dry" Issue to the voters, 

and the circular letter plainly states | himself that suited him. It Isn't that 
that any employe of the company who j,g thinks he is so well favored; he 
signs a petition for resubmission will simply doesn't think any picture he 

ever had taken looks quite like his 
face as it appears in real life. He has 
one picture of himself that is his fa- 
vorite, but he likes It only because 

Come let us contemplate them, they 

'are worthy of a thought. 
With the highest, and the lowest, and 
the rarest they are fraught. 

ing themsMvrs 

interests of this company. 

"It has become doubly necessary 
that this company employ only sober, 
clear-headed men who have at all 
times the full possession of their fac 

The Twins Fall Out 

Minneapolis Tribune: St. Paul is 
•sending letters gen« rally to the peo- 
ple of the Northwest asking support 
of its claim to a legional bank. It 
supports its reques with tlio argu- 
ment that St. Paul s the seat of the 
Federal government for the North- 

We wonder If the busine.=s men of 
our sister city realize what an over- 
whelming argument they suggest for 
a central bank loc.ited in Washing- 

Consider Washing on's claim — 

It has the Howard university for 
the education of colored youth. 

It has the office of superintendent 
of public b'uildings and grounds. 

It has the headqu triers of the rev- 
enue cutter service. 

It has the war college. 

It has the army medical museum 
and library. 

It has the office of the admiral of 
the navy. 

It has the bureau of animal indus- 

It has the bureau of lighthouses. 

It has the childien's bureau. 

It has the Pan-Anerican union. 

It has the Amer can National Red 

Mother (jiootie RrvlMed. 

New York Evening Sun: Certain 
educators suggest that Mother Goose 
should be rewritten so as to take out 
of it every notion that might injure 
the mind of a child. 

We demand that the reform go fur- 
ther and that a definite moral lesson 
be taught by each set of verses. F'rin- 

"Clickety, claokrt.v. my fat hen, ^. 

She iavb egg- for gemleraeir." * 

Maneloin, faithful foul ob&>e. 

Uei eggn are worth a dime aiiiece! ; 

Hcnor the type ot hidusiry then — 

ritckety. clarkety. my fat hen! — 

Bird that studies iilght and day 

Til make the goUleii moments |iav! 

tiiildier pullets gabble and equawk 

.\nd Inaf in the sun by the gulden walk— 

<"lickety. clacUeiy. my fat hon 

Is tlie Imsiest bird In the chicken pen: 

Children, model your lives on hers; 

Uork la the thing that she really preferil 

Vim «ill be busy and hnppy then — 

Clk-kfi;.-. clackety. my fal heu! 

DiiiB. dong del!! Pussy? in the welll 
Wiio put her in? Little Johnny Green! 
\\lin pulled her cut? Little Tommy Stout! 
Of t>-phuld (terms in his inside: 
In after life this Green 
(.\ brute to cats, as we have seen) 
luank from the self same well and died 
Of tyyhold genns in lils in.side; 
While Thomas St. an— a .surgeon he- 
Took from Green's heirs a liatuborae fee; 
The monil. chlldten is: You should 
Boil drinking water— and be good! 

it seems less objectionable than the Cross. 

We meet upon the level, though from 

every station come; 
The rich man from his mansion, and 

the poor man from his home; 

^°'' ^^'s^ta^r outsid; "the Mason's door compan>-^ ^. ^^^^ 

And the other finds his true respect 1" snort. 

others. As a matter of fact this is 
simply a whim on the part of the 
speaker. Almost any picture one ever 
sees of him looks precisely like him. 
* * » 
Senator Ollie .Tames was comment- 
ing the other day on the case of the 
little colored boy down In Kentucky 

ulties. There is no question that the .v^-ho was seen going about with no 
open saloon greatly increases the use shirt on. 

of intoxicating liquors and is there- 
;u;rieave"hls wealth and : fore opposed to the interests of this 


upon the checkered floor. 



em tip. The same might be said about 
some of those South American nations. 

It is still another striking demon- 
stration of the new civic conscience. 
Not only has the public been plund- of the new realization of society's re- 
ered. but the corporations themselves. '; sponsibility for the individual's well- 
That the country is ready for such a j being and of the individual's respon- 
law. and able to withstand it without sibility for society's welfare, that 
shock, is shown by the fact that the plans for a "poor man's bank" — or 
••system" of interlocking directorates I rather a chain of them— are well ad- 
has voluntarily begun to disintegrate \anced. 

Associated with this interesting 
project are the names of Julius Rosen- 

part upon the square, 

world must have its due: 
We mingle with the multitude, a cold, 

unfriendly crew. 
But tjie influence of our gatherings in 

memor>' is green. 
And we long upon the level, to renew 

the happy scene. 

Why don't you wear a shirt?" in- 
quired a curiosity-seeking passerby. 

"It's in the wash," replied the young- 

"But why don't you put on another 
shirt then?" persisted the onlooker. 
Do you expect me to have a thou- 

at its keystone — the house of Morgan. 
2. The elimination of all uncertain- 

ty as to what constitutes the "restraint! wald of Chicago, Dr. E. R. L. Gould 

of New York, Andrew Carnegie and 
Vincent Astor — men who have money, 
but who also have aspirations for 
greater social justice. 

The poor man has had no bank, 
though he needed one. He has had 

of trade" forbidden by the Sherman 
anti-trust law. This all business in- 
terests, as well as the people, require. 
Business should be told precisely what 
it cannot do, in order that it may re- 
lease its pent-up energies to do what i 

There's a world where all are equal — 

we are hurrying toward it fast: 
«;hall meet upon the level there, 
' when the gates of death are 

shall stand before the Orient, and 

our Master will be there 
try the blocks we offer by His 

"own unerring square. 




rather an infringement upon the indi- 
vidual rights of the men in the em- 
ploy of big industrial concerns, the __ . , ^. ^. 

leelslation recently placed upon the sand shirtsl" exclaimed the boy. 
statute books in many of the states (Cor.vrlghi. mi. by Fre d C Kcllv. A U rights reserred.) 
Imposing additional responsibilities ' • 

upon employers for the benefit of 
th--ir emploves has made It necessary 
for emplovers to protect themselves 

It has the government hospital for 
the Insane. 

"What has bankirg to do with the 
location of regiona. banks? 

"Utile Bo Peep lias logt her slieep 
And don't know where to find 'eai— 
Ix?avc 'em alone and they'll come home 
And briiig their tails behind "em." 
Cldldren should try never to cry 
Or worry when forgetful — 
LitUe no reep. she lost her sheep, 
nut it didn't make her fretful! 
If a child should lose his Jiai or shoes, 
.\ rhllU should never Woiry! 
Little Bo Peep, she lost her sheep. 
But it put her in r.n flurry! 
High or low a child may throw 
His block-s and then foiget 'em! 
Leave 'era alone and Uiey'll come home- 
It uot, make mamma get 'em! 

it can and should do. With the way j no bank because banking has been 

exclusively a profit-making enterprise, 
and his business was not tempting to 
profit-seekers — except the "loan 
shark," who has fattened on his need 

of honest industrial operation clearly 
defined, industry will lose no time iu 
taking it. 

3. The establishment of an inter- 
state trade commission to take over j so egregiously that society is send- 
the bureau of corporations, to serve '■ ing him to jail for it. 
as an auxiliary of the courts and the That there should be a defmite 
department of justice in enforcing the movement for a poor man's bank in 
law and to inform the business world spite of the fact that only small prof- 

We shall meet upon i\\e level there, 

but never thence depart; 
There's a mansion — 'Us all ready for 

each trusting, faithful heart — 
There's a mansion and a welcome, and 

a multitude is there 
Who have met upon the level and been 

tried upon the square. 

Let us meet upon the level, then while 

laboring patient here. 
Let us meet, and let us labor, though 

the labor be severe; 
Already in the ^Ve.«tern sky the signs 

bid us prepare 
To gather up our working tools and 

part upon the square! 

Hands round, ve brother Masons, form paper "moulded" some of the kinds of 
Hands^rou^Q.^.^^ fraternal chain; I public opini on around here. 

We part upon the square below to Ar]914 See. Daniel. 

Judge: Stmday school teacher— Why 

against habits and practices of their 
employes which tend to increase the 

accident risk. 


Dean Swift Ontracl^ed. 

Boston Transcript: "Who is this 
Dean Swift they are talking about? 
a p-»rvenu once said to Lady Bulwer: 
"I should like to Invite him to my re- 


"Ala"' madam." replied Lady Bulwer, 
"the dean has done something that has 
sh'it him out of society." ^ 

"Pear me, what was that. 

"Well, about a hundred years ago he 


A WW** H«pe. 

Wa<?hington Star: "I have a mind to 
give you a whipping!" exclaimed the 
Impat'ient father. 

"Well " replied the athletic youth, 
"maybe 'vou can. But if you succeed 
it will be.iSOWe item for the sport 
page." f^^-_. 


Sot Guilty. 

Stprlngs. Kan., 

Work In Prayer. 

Soul! look forth where shines the Fu- 

Lo! where march in radiant lines 
Glorious hosts with snow-white ban- 
ners — 

Banners bright with glorious signs; 
Gleams the press, in golden glory. 

Shines the plow, in silken pride; 
Waves aloft the flashing anvil, 

Floats the pond'rous sledge beside. 

Stalwart men. with limbs of iron. 

Bear those gleaming flags above; 
Men with lips and eyes of gladness — 

Valiant souls and hearts of love. 
Rings o'er earth a loud hosanna — 

Soar to heav'n those banners fair; 
Hark! th'eternal conclave echoes — 

"Labor! labor! work is pray'r." 

Gleam with golden grain the deserts — 

Shine the swamps with flowers 
Still march on those glorious armies — 

Wave their flags in radiant light. 
Ocean's forms to them are playthings, 

Chaln'd the earth, and fire, and air; 
Merry rings their loud voic'd anthem — 

"Labor! labor! work is pray'r." 

Star: We 

would hate,li^e thunder for the im- 
pression to become general that thl 

meet in heaven again. 
Oh! what words of precious meaning 

these words Masonic are. 
We meet upon the level and we part 

upon the square! 

— Rob Morris, LL.. D. 




Daniel forced to enter the lions' 

Bright pupil— Why. he'd 'a* spoilt a 
Whole film if lie didn'tl a 

FoU'wing close 
armies — 
Dancing on with happy feet — 
White-arm'd maids and flow'r-crown'd 
Haste those warrior men to greet — 
Hands are clasp'd in holiest union; 

Joy, like incense, soars above 
Hail! thrice hail! th'industrial armies! 
Hail th'Inimortal Strife of Love! 
J. U. Duganue. 

W'hy the Constitution Doesn't Fit. 

San Francisco Bulletin: In the year 
1790, according to figures printed in 
one of the recent ])ublications of the 
census, there was oily one city in the 
United States wMtl a population of ■ 
30,000 or more. That was New York. ; 
Only eight-tenths o' 1 per cent of the | 
people of the country were living un- 
der anything resembling urban condi- I 
tions. No wonder statesmen of that \ 
time believed thai America would } 
never be a manufacturing country. 1 

In 1860 there weie twenty-six cities, 
of more than 30,0)0 population, and ; 
10.3 per cent of the population lived 1 
in them. And still the country was 1 
overwhelmingly agricultural. j 

But, with the C vil war off our 
hands, things begari rapidly to change, ' 
and the latest repc rt is that America ; 
has 193 cities of more than 30,000 1 
population, and that 30.4 per cent of 
the nation's populi.tion live in them 
If we add to this tlie numbers of peo- ; 
pie who live in cities of 20,000, or 16,- j 
000, or even 10,00<», under conditions 
which are really more citified than 1 
those in New York in 1790, we can ; 
realize what a vas ; change has taken | 
place. The United States has moved i 
into the city. Our national problems, | 
despite our vast farming acreage, are 
problems of cities. 

Considering thii , and considering 
that the frame of cur government was 
laid In 1787, It is no wonder the Con- 
stitution doesn't fit. 

. <> 

Shaw an it Socialist. 
From a Literarj Bulletin: George 
Bernard Shaw Is a true Socialist. At 
the close of one of his lectures on the 
benefits of Socialism he offered to an- 
swer any questions that might be put 

to him. 

"I should like to ask you one thing," 
said a man who arose in the middle of 
the hall. "Don't ysu think that these 
huge incomes one hears of are all 
wrong? Don't yo i think that there 
should be a law passed to prevent any 
man having more 1 han £1,000 a year?" 

"Certainly not," Shaw promptly re- 
plied. "Why. I make more than £1,000 
a year myself." 

SIdo-Lleht on History. 

Washington Star: "And you are eat- 
ing grass!" said the sympathetic by- 

"Sh-h-h!" returned Nebuchadnezzar. 
"That's the story I gave out. but the 
truth Is that I think there is a hen's 
nest somewhere out here in the 




Continuous I to II p. m. 

Special Return Enjagement of Georje Klelne'$ 



All Seats 25e. 

— Five Days. Beglnnin* Sunday, Gcor«e Kleine's 
Spectacular Photo-Play 'ANTONY AND CLEO- 
PATRA." Eight Parts. 




The BIk A'Irlle Drama of Xew 
York's Underworld, 


A tale of lore and hate, passion 
and pain. lauKhter and tears. A plot 
that grips yoa to the finish. 




January 15, 1914. 


(Bcadors of Th Herald are Jnvitert to make free I 
use .f thU column to express their Ideas about the' 
tcpif^ of gei.eral Interest, but dJsci«s!cns of sectarian ' 
religious dllTetenccs are barred. loiters must not 
exreeU 300 words— the shorter tlic better. They must 
be written on cue ?lde of the paper only.vand they I 
mu-st be acrcrauaiiicd In every case bj the name and ' 
address of the uiiier, though these need cot lie pu6- I 
lishe<l. A signed letter U always more cAecUre. bow- 



Recently a correspondent of the 
Open Court asked for the poem "The 
l\"reck uf the Julie Plante." Here it is: 

On wan dark nigrht on Lac St. Pierre I 

De win' she blow, blow, blow, j 

And de crew of de wood scow Julie ' 

Plante j 

Got scart and run below. 
For de win' she blow lak hurricane, 

Binieby she blow some more. 
An' de scow bus' tip on Lac St. Pierre 

Wan arpent from de shore. 

De capitinne walk on de fronte deck. 

An" walk de hin' deck, too. 
He call de crew from up de hole. 

He call de cook also. 
De cook she's name was Rosie. 

She come frotn Montreal, 
TV'as chambre maid on lumber bargre 

On de grande Lochine canal, 

De win' she blow from nor'-eas'-wes', 

De sout' win' she blow, too, 
"W'on Rosie cry, "Mon cher, capitinne, 

Mon Cher, w'at I shall do?" 
Den de capitinne t'row de big ankerre, 

But still de scow she dreef, 
De crew he can't pass on de shore, 

Becos' he los* hees skeef. 

De nig-ht wa."! dark lak wan black cat, 

De wave run high an' fas'. 
Wen de capitinne tak' de Rosie girl 

An' tie her to de mas'. 
Den he also tak' de life preserve 

An" jump off on de lak, 
An' say "Goodbye, my Rosie dear, 

I go drown for your sak'." 

Nex* morning-, very early, 

'Bout half-pas' two-l'ree-four, 

De capitinne, scow, an" de poor Rosie 
Was corpses on de shore. 

For de win' she blow lak' hurricane, 
Bimeby she blow some more. 

An' de scow bus' up on Lac St. Pierre 
Wan arpent from de shore. 

Now all good wood scow sailor man, 
Tak' warning by dat storm, 

An' go an' marry some nice French 
An' leev on won big farm. 

De win' can blow lak' hurricane. 
An' s'pose she blow some more, 

Tou can't get drown on Lac St. Pierre 
So long you stay on shore. 


"The Habitant and other French-Ca- 
nadian Poems." 

mak\'»« eleven feet from th^ surfac**. 
At that depth you generally go 
through hard pan. Then you strike 
quicksand. Then they tail for rein- 
forced work. What do you think of 
that for a waste of material? They 
make foundations for about 12,000 
brick to stand on. Then comes six 
inches of concrete tloor up ogainst the 
boiler wall, which is enough founda- 
tion for the biggest boiler in the state, 
when it is set on a cellar dug eight 
Jfeet deep from thf- surface. Engineers 
and arcnitect.«, take notico pf the 
above. Yours from a mechanic, 

Duluth, Jan. 11. 



Member ol Staff. General Hoepital, 

.Lancaster. Pa.; Fellow of the New 

Ywk AMdamy «f iiadtcta« 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

Minneapolis and St. Paul have or- 
dinances requiring automobiles to 
come to a stop when approaching a 
street car that is taking on or dis- 
charging passengers, and visitors to 
those cities will notice that the ordi- 
nance is strictly enforced. I would 
like to know why Duluth does not 
have such an ordinance. Surely hu- 
man life is worth as much here as in 
the Twin Cities. AVhat influences 
have prevented the enactment of such 
an ordinance in the Zenith City? 

Duluth, Jan. IB. 




To the Editor of The Herald: 

Resolutions by Socialists of Duluth 
or elsewhere will not settle the strike 
In Northern Michigan, for we yet have 
a Constitution and laws under which 
we live and by which we must abide, 
even if it takes the United States 
army to enforce them. 

Calling upon congress to investigate 
a thing will not help matters, as the 
governor of Michigan has been on the 
job and attained facts. 

Congress cannot override the people 
of Michigan, nor compel employers to 
swallow the Western Federation of 
Miners or any other body of men. 

Gompers and his workers along 
down the line are getting fat salaries 
and living on the poor dupes of the 
labor unions, who are paj-ing the bills 
of the agitators who are fast filling 
our land with anarchy and bloodshed. 

Obey the laws and this will cease. 

Duluth, Jan. 14, 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

Why do the architects of Duluth 
■want a two-foot trench dug for a 
foundation for a boiler or two boilers, 
filled up with stone or concrete and 
at the same time the whole building 1 
resting on the same founclation as be- | 
fore the trench is dug. The founda- , 
tlon for the building is diig nine feet I 
deep and two feet for 'the boiler 


To the Editor of The Herald: 

In The Herald of Jan. 12 there ap- 
peared an article entitled "Help Dcwn 
the Quacks," in which the health of- 
ficer accused an unlicensed doctor of 
treating a case of tuberculosis and in- 
sinuated that the doctor in question 
did not know how to properly handle 
said case, but the health officer did 
not give us the name of the doctor. 

I personally do not believe in medi- 
cine at all, and therefore depend upon 
the drugless practitioners in the city 
when myself or family are sick. Our 
experience with medicine compelled us 
to go to a drugless practitioner when 
my wife, who had suffered for years, 
was told by two of the best physicians 
in Duluth that nothing but an opera- 
tion could possibly do her any good. 
So we went to a drugless, unlicensed 
practitioner, (I do not know whether 

I Within the last few years some very remarkable results have been obtained 

for better health by the use of the modern vaccine. Thousands upon thousands 
; of lives have been saved because of the efficient research work upon the blood 
' serums in the modern laboratory. This has been particularly the case in the 
I matter of treatment of typhoid fever. The modern serum treatment of typhoid 
i fever is to prevent the disease before it has actually gained a foothold in the 
[ body. The blood is the agency by which we can tell within a few days 
whether or not pregnancy exists when all other means of diagnosis are uncer- 
tain and it becomes absolutely necessary to know the exact truth. Within the 
space of a few weeks after impregnation has occurred there Is a change de- 
velops in the quality of the mother's blood. The change is purely a chemical 
one and very delicate. By modern laboratory methods a drop of blood smeared 
upon a glass slide is enough to rtveal the test. Certain serum tests are 
applied. Each of these gives a definite reaction. These latter are now so 
absolute and unvarying that where pregnancy exists the blood can be made to 
reveal the condition. One of the most valuable uses to which this new dis- 
covery can be put will be in the determining as to whether or not any abnor- 
mal condition exists, such as fibroid tumor or an ectopic pregnancy. This 
latter is a most dangerous abnormality and has a high death rate becatise of 
the Impossibility heretofore of its being discovered until rupture and hem- 

A gentleman writes asking for aid for his foot ulcer, which has been stub- 
born and painful for three years, running from his great toe back along the 
sole to his heel. I have been treated for syphilis, have had a negative Wasser- 
man test made and have had many doctors attempt to cure this ulcer, but 
with no benefit. 

To intelligently stimulate the growth of healthy tissue around the ulcerated 
surface of your foot depends upon a number of conditions. Just salves and 
luck won't bring the result. 

If you haven't syphilis and if the ulcer isn't a tubercular one. It can be 
healed. But you must fulfill your end of the contract. 

First, if I were treating you I would want to know the condition of your 
blood as to its specific gravity and the proportion of hemoglobin. Blood fur- 
nishes the food to every tissue in the body. If the blood is poor, you cannot 
expect healing to occur. 

.Second, I would want to know the chemical and microscopal condition of 

your urine. , 

Third, I would want to know what sort of treatment and usage your foot 

has received. , ,. .^, 

These things cannot be learned by mail in a satisfactory degree. Neither 
could I treat disease bv mail satisfactorily. It may be that a persistent course 
of strapping your ulcer with zinc oxide adhesive strips v.ould stimulate granu- 
lations. Likewise an alternating treatment of hot and cold water ther.^py, 
together with a month or so of Biers hyperemlc treatment, whereby the blood 
is forced into the sluggish area of ulceration and the latter is forced to 
become invigorated and heal. There are many phases to your tre«lmcnt. 

Electric Repair Shop 

We have the leading Shoe Hospital of the city. Rush Orders 
and waiting jobs a pleasure. 



Big Shoe 



^^«■\ > ' ■"» '•:^' 



Honest prices and honest 
ness. Call today for free 

k lave built up our enormous busi- 
examination and estimate. 

Heavy Gold Crowns AQ 1^ <»C 

Guaranteed Bri 
Work _. 

^^:*.^.! $3 io $5 



(Over Bon-Ton Bakery.) 

i^^ W- ^■-^^:^ 

Hours: 8:30 to 7. 


i J 





-<j3t>" <Vl^.r-" 


nr-rt„ 11 1 II. I Mil iin iin mi mi nri nil l'igia» 



Travel Suggestions 

Winter Vacation Trips 

Los Angeles 
San Diego 
San Francisco 
Grand Canyon 
San Antonio 
New Orleans 
St, Augustine 
Palm Beach 


to delightful Winter Resorts 
via the 

ChiGaa,o50iiNorth Western Line 

From St. Paul- Minneapolis to 
California — Daily .first-class sleeping 
car to Los Angeles. Special through 

first-class sleeping cars via various routes. Two 
through tourist cars each week. Send for our 
special pamphlet. Round trip tickets on sale 
daily to California. 

South and Southwest — Round trip Excur- 
sion Tickets on s:i!c daily via most attractive 
routes. In some instances lower fares are in 
effect for short vacation trips. 
Hot Springs, Ark., French Lick, Ind. and 
Hot Springs, S. D. January is a favorite 
month at these resorts. Round trip fares upon 

Cliicago Limited 

To Chicago 

Twilight Limited 

To St. Paul-Minneapolis 

For particulars call upon or address, 

E. J. GARLAND. Gen. Atlent Pass. Dept.; 

Ticket Office: 302 West Superior Street, 

Dulutli, Minn. 

J. D. MAHON. General Aftent. 
910 Tower Avenue, Superior, Wis. 
C. H. MacRAE. General Passenfier Agent, St. Paul, Minn. 

ZSB ii iH> 






the health officer refers to drugless 
practitioners when he uses the term 
"quacks"), and in a few months my 
wife was a real woman and has en- 
joyed good health for the past four 

I do not think the health officer has 
been explicit enough in his warning to 
the public. Just whom does he mean 
by the terms "faker" and "quack"? 1 
certainly could not consider the man 
Who brought health to my wife either 
a faker or a quack. If that is the 
professional term for him, then it is 
a good fake, and I, as a public-spirit- 
ed citizen and taxpayer am not ^''1" 
ing to down him. I consider we need 
him. . . 

However, if this sort of man is not 
the man referred to by the health of- 
ficer, and if there are fakers and 
quaoks in our city to know! 
what they do tfot know, and to be able 
to do what they cannot do, tell us who 
thev are, for it is my privilege and the 
privilege of every other taxpayer, who 
are paving the .salary of the health of- 
ficer to have the names of the parties 
Involved. If there was such a case, 
give us the names. Respectfully 
yours. W. H. ROBERTg. 

1119 East Fourth street. 

Duluth, Jan. 13. 

Americans and Foreigners 

(By .Sa^ojarO.) 

Washington, Jan. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Some of our great jour- 
nalists write with magnificent ver- 
bositv and boundless volubility about 
a conspiracy on the part of England 
and Germany to keep our trade out of 
South America. It is absurd. There 
are several alibis to the charge. In 
the first place England is moved by 
rivalry of us less than she is of Ger- 
many, and Germany is less jealous of 
us than she is of England. AVe read in 
fable that an old woman made a tour 
of the world, circumnavigating th« 
globe, in search of a •four-leaf clover," 
without avail, but when she got back 
to her home she found one right under 
lier doorstep. 

What is the use of these fellows 
talking about a "conspiracy" some- 
where on the other side to shut us out 
of South America? The reason for the 
failure of the Panama exposition Is 
not far to seek. They are numerous 
and ihey are logical and they are un- 
der our doorstep. 

« • * 

In the first place "expositions" long 
ago were "run into the ground." They 
have been too much exploited. There 
is no longer any profit to be made 
showing your wares at such places. 
The game is not worth the candle. We 
can have a sentiment when it comes to 
warfare or politics, but emotion rarely 
mixes with business when It. comes to 
trade and hence it w-as a piece of im- 
providence when congress recklessly 
rushed into an exposition to commem- 

' nil 








>Vliy Suffer With Skin Ilomor* When 
Yuu Can Heal Them So Uuickl} f 

Don't stand that itching eczema tor- 
ment one day longer. Go to the near- 
est druggist and get a jar of Resinol 
Ointment and a cake of Resinol Soap. 
Bathe the eczema patches with Resi- 
nol Soap and hot water. They dry and 
apply a little Resinol Ointment. 

The torturing itching and burning 
stop Instantly, you no longer have to 
dig and scratch, sleep becomes pos- 
sible, and healing begins. Soon the 
ugly, tormenting eruptions disappear 
completely and for good. 

Resinol Soap (25c.), and Resinol 
Ointment (50c. and $1), are also 
speedily effective for pimples, black- 
heads, dandruff, sores and many forms 
of piles. Prescribed by doctors for 
the past eighteen years. «jid sold by 
practically every druggist in the 
United States. For trial free, write to 
Dept. 41-R, Resinol, Baltimore. Md. 
Don't be deceived by preparations sim- 
ilar in name or appearance, offered as 
"just like Resinol," by a few unscru- 
pulous dealers. They are crude imi- 
tations upon which such dealers can 
make a few cents extra profit — at your 

orate the completion of the Panama 

But that is not all of it — It was a 
chunk of asshood to put it over on the 
fringe of the republic in California. 
When they put it out there It was 
doomed to failure. Look you, it is tlie 
middle class that supports such shows. 
Even the theater in your town would 
be "dark" every night of the week but 
for the folks of small means. Ho'w are 
jou going to get the masses of the At- 
lantic slope and the great Missis-sippi 
valley to cross tlie continent to see a 
poorer show than they saw at Chicago 
or St. Louis years ago? The thing will 
be a failure, and what is the use of 
lying about it? 

« * * 

With all my little might 1 tried to 
have the exposition at New Orleans, 
where it would have stood a little 
chance of success, and where ft would 
have been an immense success had the 
country not been surfeited with such 
shows. Three days before the vote 
was taken New Orleans had the thing 
nailed down; but tiie California lobby 
got in its work; I do not know that It 
was in any way corrupt work so far 
as congress was concerned; but I do 
suspect that agencies were corruptly 
employed and I am certain that con- 
gress was cajoled. 

The day San Francisco was chosen 
I knew, as everybody knows now, tiiat 
the show would be a miserable failure. 
Tou can't run a theater established so 
far from the audience. And there is 
going to be a big bill for congress to 
pay after the doors are closed. 

* « « 

There is another thing. As a matter 
of comity, I am sure both England and 
Germany, knowing the venture would 
prove barren, would have enlisted in 
the enterprise had not the American 
congress in flat violation and contempt 
of a solemn covenant exempted Amer- 
ican vessels in the coastwise trade 
passing through the Panama canal 
from tolls. There was a piece of down- 
right and absolute dishonesty that 
shocked all nations and it will cost us 
a hundredfold more than we can ever 
hope to make by it wht-n we enter that 
terrific scuffle now at hand for the 
Latin-American trade. 

Credit is the soul of trade. It is deli- 
cate beyond compare. It withers at 
the slightest touch of dishonesty. Who 
but must admire that old Scotch noble 
who "accepts" a forged bank check 
purporting to have been drawn by him 
self with the proud declaration, "The 
name of Crawford, though counterfeit, 
shall not go to protest." 

• * « 

We built that canal for all the world 
and it Is bound to prove of more a* 
vantage to our republic the first half 
a century of its existence than to the 
rest of mankind. Then why chill every- 
body by this hoggish piece of business? 
Even In a material way this repudia- 
tion is bound to be ruinously costly 
and as a matter of personal and na- 
tional honor the thing will prove dis- 
astrous beyond calculation. 

"The fear o' hell's a hangman's whip. 

To baud the wret< h in order; 
But where you feel your honor griP. 

Let that ay be your border; 
Its slightest touches, instant pause — 

Debar a' side pretences; 
And resolutely keep its laws. 

Uncaring consequences." 

That is the only way for an honest 
man to get along, and that is the only 
way for an honest nation to get along, 
and just as the nation is greater than 
its unit, so is its obligation to be hon- 
est correspondingly greater. 

The Menter Co/s 

Annual Pre-Inventory Sale 

—01^ ALL— 



You don't have to have the Cash. 
Our divided payment plan makes 
buying easy here 



Cut Prices on Everything 

Ladies' Clothing 

Suits and Coats 25% to 40% Dis. 

Furs 25% to 40% Dis. 

Millinery 50% Dis. 

Shoes, Petiicoats, Dresses, 
Skirts, etc., 25% Discount. 

Men's Clothing 

Suits and Overcoats 25% to 40% Dis. 

Now is your time to buy clothing. We must 
make room for next season's goods, which will 
soon begin to come. Buy now while this big 
sale is on. 

AND Remember, you don't need cash to buy here. Your credit is good during 
this big sale just the same. A little down and a little each week, that's the way this 
store makes buying easy. Having nearly e. hundred stores all over the country, we can 
afford to sell you goods as low in price and as good in quality as you can buy anyvv'here. 



L. A. GODBY, Manager. 








Sales of Duluth Jobbing 

Houses Are Showing 

General Increases. 

Optimism Is Reflected in 

Business Circles Through 

the Northwest. 

Sales managers of the various local 
wholesale establishments are growing 
more optimistic as the first month of 
the year passes over. The volume of 
trade being taken In all jobbing lines 
is reported to be making favorable 
comparisons with the tally of a year 

Said a jobber today. "American busi- 
ness men appear to be getting back 
into their fighting togs, thanks to the 
course of tne present administration 
at Washington in handling the diffi- 
cult problems that have confronted 
them during the last six months. Con- 
fidence is being rapidly restored, and 
with that will undoubtedly come a 
general expansion in business oper- 
! ations. I think that Duluth houses will 
find 1914 a remarkably good year. 



Topeka, Kan., Jan. 16. — E. T. Ran- 
som, a banker of Wichita, Kan., told 
the Kansas Improved Stock Breeders' 
association that all bankers should 
change their system of credit from 
the steer to the cow. He was dis- 
cussing the conservation of the cow, 
and asserted that when a bank ex- 
tended credit to a farmer on steers, 
it was credit that meant fhe removal 
of the steers to a butcher shop. 

"But when the banker gives a 
farmer credit with which to buy 
cows, he does something that means 
additional animals on. the farm each 
year," Banker Ransom said. 


Crew Safe, Boat Lout. 

Vineyard Haven. Mass., Jan. 15. — 
Capt. r. A. Berriman of St. John, N. 
B., and all the member* of the crew of 
the British schooner Greta. wore 
brought to this port on the tug Ne- 
masket, which took thein off their dis- 
masted vessel. The Uxeta is supposed 
to have sunk. 

We Eat Too Much Meat Which 

Clogs Kidneys, Then ihe 

Back Hurfs. 

Most folks forget that the kidneys, 
like the bowels, get sluggish and 
clogged and need a flushing occasion- 
ally, else we have backache and dull 
misery in the kidney region, severe 
headaches, rheumatic twinges, torpid 
liver, acid stomach, sleeplessness and 
all sorts of bladder disorders. 

You simply must keep your kidneys 
active and clean, and the moment you 
feel an ache or pain in the kidney re- 
gion, get about four ounces of Jad 
Salts fro*m any good drug store here, 
take a tablespoonful in a glass of w-a- 
ter before breakfast for a few days 
and vour kidneys will then act fine. 
This 'famous salts is made from the 
acid of grapes and lemon juice, com- 
bined with lithia, and is harmless to 
flush clogged kidneys and stimulate 
them to normal activity. It also neu- 
tralizes the acids in the urine so it no 
longer irritates, thus ending bladder 
disorders. . , , 

Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive; 
makes a delightful effervescent lithia- 
water drink which everybody should 
take now and then to keep their kid- 
neys clean, thus avoiding serious com- 

A well-known local druggist says he 
sells lots of Jad Salts to folks who be- 
lieve in overcoming kidney trouble 
while it is only trouble. Agent, Wirth's 
Red Cross Drug store, 13 West Supe- 
rior street 

There is likely 
real progress ri 
other point in t: 

General trade 
ported exceptio 
Twohy-Elmon A! 
Superior and th< 
pany of this c 
trade is showing 
over last year," 
former company, 
booking good o 
tory and the toi 
garding the outl 
miftic side." 

As regards qu< 
generally held 
sugar market i 
with a firming 
next few weeks. 

In canned a; 
vegetables prices 
lines, including 
there was an o'' 
ners, are still sh 

Coffees have s 
during the last 
dency is still 

The market In 
at present. Ad\ 
by jobbers pred: 
son's teas will 
cent to l>ic al 
vailing in last 
Flour is firm 
range in wheat 

Dry Good 

Both future ai 
dry goods is sal 
Co. to be well 
heavy woolen fi 
provement as a 
touch of cold 

Satisfaction is 
house over the ( 
in its garment c 
showing being 
all sections of t: 
rick knitting i 
and is well book 
and the garmen 
mill in operatior 
afforded emplo> 
manufacturing d 
Large SI. 

"We are doii 
business in our 
look i.s growing 
said B. M. Pey 
Peyton Paper co 
to be wel' di 
the ground 1 
from the initial 
building papers, 
operations Is fo 
Quotations in w 
advanced by the 
Heavy II«i 

E. A. Schulz 
Schulze Bros. C' 
January shipmei 
collars and lea 
to set a new hig 
The company's 
full time and em 
than a year ag 
men have been i 
ern Minnesota a 
kota. and arranj 
be made to go 
Eastern Washing 

A gain in ord 
company's glove 
manufacture of 
Shor Out 

The Northern 
completed the ii 
machinery and 
tory, and its out 
than at this pei 
business Is br 
through the ten 
Ing taken from 
sota is said to b< 
atlve showing. 


While the prei 
in the furniture 
over North Dak 
pecially are adv 
Seitz company. A 
of the factories 
the better grad< 
ported. Among 
the company's ^ 
week were E. 
Minn.; John Gla^ 
A. / all. Mounts 

to be recorded more 
§:ht here than at any 
le country." 
Trade Active. 

in grocery lines is re- 
nal ly good by the 
ercantile company of 
! Barthe-Martin com- 
ity. "Our volume of 
a substantial increase 
said P. Eimon of the 
"today. "Salesmen are 
rders over the terri- 
le of their letters re- 
Dok is all on the opli- 

itatlons, the opinion is 
by jobbers that the 
1 now at the bottom 
up likely within the 

id dried fruits and 
are unchanged. .Some 
tomatoes, in which 
'erproduction by can- 
jwing weakness, 
idvanced from U@^4C 
'ew days and the ten- 
upward on Improved 

teas is marking time 
ance advices received 
ct that the new sea- 
open lip at from a 
.ove the figures pre- 
year's importations, 
vith a slightly high 
H Orders Good. 
id current business in 
d by F. A. Patrick & 
Tiaintained. Trade in 
ibrics is showing Im- 
result of the recent 
weather through the 

expressed by the local 
>rders coming to hand 
epartment, a splendid 
nade by travelers in 
le country. The Pat- 
nill is now running 
ed up ahead. With it 
t factory and woolen 
, about 600 hands are 
ment in the firm's 
itlonery Sales. 
S the best January 
history, and the out- 
brighter all the time," 
:on, president of the 
mpany. Trade is said 
stributed from over 
)eing covered and 
orders being taken in 

activity in building 
recasted next season, 
all boards have been 

■nest) Shlpmentw. 
e, president of the 
impany. averred that 
its of harness, horse' 
;her fittings promise 
I record for his house, 
factory is operating 
ploying a larger force 
D. Additional sales- 
tut on to cover West- 
nd part of South Da- 
rements will probably 

after trade through 
ton and Idaho, 
ers is advised in the 
department and in the 
foot cosies. 
put Enlarged. 
Sl.oe company has 
(Stalling of additional 
equipment in its fac- 
put is reported larger 
•iod last year. While 
jadening out nicely 
itory, the volume be- 
over Northern Minne- 
• making the best rel- 

Market Firm. 

:eni is the off season 

trade, fair shipments 
Ota and Montana es- 

sed by the De Witt- 
tendency on the part 

to auvance prices in 
s of furniture Is re- 
the outside buyers at 
irarehouse during th# 

R. Blair. Coleraine. 
ra, Ray, Minn., and G. 
in Iron. Minn. 



Vancouver, B. C, Jan. 15. — The de- 
portation of Bhagwan Singh, a Hindu 
priest of prominence, from Canada on 
Nov. 26 last. Is sustained In a written 
judgment by Justice Harrison of the 
supreme court of British Columbia. No 
action for damages, in the court's vlew% 
can lie against the immigration de- 
partment because of the deportation. 

Singh was forcibly put aboard the 
steamer Empress of Japan in Novem- 
ber and sent to the Orient. Pleas were 
made to have him put ashore at Vic- 
toria, his attorney having obtained a 
writ of habeas corpus. The wireless 
order of the court was ignored by the 
iminiprration inspectors, whom the 
higher tribunal has now sustained. 

Pans Aickle Platp Common. 

New York, Jan. 15. — Directors of 
the New York, Chicago & St. Louis 
railway, known as the Nickle Plate, a. 
Vanderbilt line, passed the annual 
dividend on the common stock. At 
this time last year a dividend of 4 
per cent w-as declared, and for three 
years previously 3 per cent. The 
regular semi-annual d'^'^dend of 2^: 
per cent on the first and second pre- 
ferred stocks was de.lared. The com- 
mon stock went up 1 '^ points on the 
.stock exchange. 

Vanderbilt In Morgan'M Plaee. 

New York, Jan. 15. — Harold S. Van- 
derbilt. the youngest scion of the fam- 
ily to enter railroad work, was elected 
a director of the New Y''ork Central. 
He is 30 years old and a graduate of 
Harvard. His election fills the vacancy 
in the board created by the resigna- 
tion of J. P. Morgan. 

Your Nerves 
Stay Young; 

If Revitalized With Eellogg^s Sanitone 



Don't lose your "grip" — get out of 
the rut of gloomy, weak-nerved exist' 
ence. Know what it means to be well 
and really live. Kellogg's Saniton© 

From Gloom to HappineM* 

I Wafers work wonders for men and 
, w^omen who are ailing, nerve-racked 
; and run down. They put the snap and 
I "ginger" into sluggish minds and 
Bodies — make you feel like a young- 
^rlng colt. You need no "rest cure," 
"travel cure." or doctors. Just feed 
new vitality to your strained and care- 
worn nerves with Kellogg's Sanitone 
Wafers. They dispel your brain-fag and 
banish that "all in" feeling. Ambition 
and health return, and you feel like 
your old self again. 

Send your name and address today 
with six cents in stamps to help pay 
postage «ind packing for a free 50-cent 
trial box of Kellogg's Sanitone Wafers 
to F. J. Kellogg Co.. 2438 Hoffmaster 
Block, Battle Creek, Michigan. 

The regular $1.00 size of Kellogg's 
Sanitone Wafers is for sale In Duluth 
bv Max Wirth. 
No free boxes from dru^siets. 


CW$ Ule^k*^ $«n<toy UM Lmoii 

YVRirrcN roR the he&alo by i«v. j. s. k»tuly. d. ©. 

l.»ke V, 25-27J The tiood Samaritan. 


It was perhaps on the borders or 
Samaria when Jesus was asked tv\ o 
questions by a conceited expounder or 
the .I.-wi3h law who started in with 
rather a puerile motive and got rnore 
Instruction than he had expected. Just 
when it was we cannot be certain but 
It was during that autumn after tht 
Masters visit to Jerusalem. 



<;ettlnK thf Principle* Rlisht, 

"And behold, a certain lawyer stood 
up and made trial of Him. saying. 
Teacher, what shall I do to inherit 
eternal life? And He said unto 
What is written In the law.' 
est thou? And he answering said. Thou 
Shalt love the Lord thy tiod ^'«th all 
thv heart, and with all thy soul, and 
with all thy strength, and ^'th all th> 
mind; and thy neighbor as th> self. 
And He said unto him. Thou ha.^'t an- 
swerid right: this do, and thou shalt 

the ia.»» .."v. ...w.— ^ .- — 
know all the words of Scripture and 
be ready for any question 
evidoiillv rot malicious but merely ar- \ 
fluted with a desire to show his 

eriorlty in splitting hair 

SMARTNESS.— This expounder of ■ ^^ 
law had made it his business to j ^^ 


said unto Jesus: And who is my neig.i- 
bor? Jesus made answer and said: A man in need 
certain man was going down from 
Jerusalem to Jericho; and he fell 
among robbers, who both stripped liim 
and beat him, and departed, leaving 
him half dead. And by chance a cer- 
tain priest was going down that wa> . 
and when he saw him, he passed by 
on the other side. And in like manner 
a Levite also, when he came to the 
place, and saw him, passed by on the 
other side. But a certain Samaritan, as 
he iourneyed, came where he was. 
and "when he saw him, he was moved 
with compassion, and came to him, and 
bound up his wounds, pouring on them 
oil and wine; and he set him on his 
own beast, and brought him to an 
inn, and took care of him. And on 
the morrow he took out two shillings, 
him 1 and gave them to the host, and said: 
how read- ! Take care of him; and whatsoever 
thou spendest more. I. when I come 
back again, will repay thee. W hich or 
these three, thinkest thou, proved 
neighbor unto him that fell among the 
robbers? And he said. He that showed 
mercv on him. And Jesus said unto 
him, go, and do thou likewise. 

1. CONCEIT. — The next question 

e lawver asks is a display of his 

oncelt and Jewish self-righteousness. 

He would trap Jesus with his superior 

"^ '^^^ , knowledge, for he knew who his 

^^l I neighbor was. His first question was 

He had 







*/■'<• - 


I then wa.'s the basis of 

so simple and the answer so easy he 
felt he might be thought by tho:ie 

eard of the shrewdness and skill or . ^.j^^ heard him to 

Jesu* in meeting issues and answering 

<iue^ti»n3 and had no doubt said to 

his friends "just watch me do him up 

when I get a chance." and they were 

there to see the combat. But he was 

disanpointed. "What shall I do to in- 
herit eternal life?" He thought he 

knew the answer: he thought he hac 

eternal life: he didn't want informa- 
tion. He simply wanted a chance to 

show Jesus how much he knew or to 

trip Jesus up. He "stood up" m the 

meeting with great self-importance. 
2. Hr:LPL,ESS.\ESS. — When Jesus, 

asked what the law said on the sub- i 

Ject he gave a perfect summary of its 

teachings — complete love to God and ' 

love to one's neighbor equal to love of 

oneself. He said it because it was the 

teaching of the rabbis which he knew j 
perfectly and he probably repeated in 
his diily prayers. He must have been 

disappointed when Jesus agreed with 
him. That seemed to shut out occasion 
for debate and he couldn't live with- 
out disputation. Especially when Je- 
sus said "simply live up to it and you 
have eternal life, your question is an- 
swered," he wa." left speechless. Jesus 
spoke truth — all you have to do is to 
love Cod stiprcmely with all the pow- 
ers of your whole being and love your 
reiehbor as well as you do yourself. 
That is simple enough and is reason- 
able, but who in the world can do it? 
"That Smart Aleck." as we would call 
him. knew he couldn't do it unless he 
could get a construction of (lod and 
his neighbor that would suit him. He 
raises that question. 
Cettlns: the Praotlee RIaht. Sft-.IT. 
"But ho, dt-siring to juj^tif.v himself. 





have acted fool- 
ishlv in asking it. Now, in order to 
' "ju.stify himself" in doing It, he asks 
; another question. This would be suve 
to show off his skill and put Jesus 
I at a disadvantage. Of course, as a 
i lawver, he would know who his neign- 
I bor "was. for the rabbis had taugnt 
1 him This was the one ambiguous 
i word in the talk and this would show 
' up Jesus as different from the rabbis 
who taught that one's neighbor is an 
other Jew; all others were "dogs, 
was sure of showing off his 
knowledge and exposing any diver- 
gence in the teaching of Jesus 
that of the rabbis. This is his chance., 
"v. atch me while I show you ho.v 
smart I was in asking that question, 
he .=eems to say. "Once let Jesus dodge 
the issue or make a slip and the 
"show" is complete. 

2 TROUBLE. — The parable was 

skillful beyond the power of any 

short-story writer of today to equal 

i and that's saying a good deal. It dis- 

! played a man in trouble. He was not 

i said to be a Jew or a Gentile only a 

human being and In trouble. The na- 

I ture of hi.'^ trouble was such as could 

! ea.sily befall any traveler, as it had 

i befallen many a one in the same lonely 

road between Jerusalem and Jericho, 

' where the descent is 4.000 feet in a 

; distance of about twenty miles 

through a narrow pass, amid caves 

infested by robbers so bold that men 

i us3d to have to buy the privilege of 

passing through in safety. He was not 

i only robbed; he w^as almost killed, as 

wou ' 

soSiVone^dTdn't come to his help. Here 

,- roDPed; ne was aim^^'. .v...v.v., .." 
lid be expected in a contest with 
bers, and he would soon oe dead if 

3. NEGLECT. — "VTe would say at 
once that any man who saw him 
would help. It was simply a question 
of having a human soul with its 
necessary sympathies and tht first 
man who came along would do It, sim- 
ply because he was a man, not be- 
cause he was a Jew or Gentile. A 
priest came along and of all men you 
would expect him to help the poor fel- 
low. He was trained in the law of 
God and all the laws of kindness en- 
joined bv Moses. Perhaps he was 
reading the law just then, for all 
priest.s carried a copy of it with them 
lest th^y should not iinov how to meet 
any cerem-)nlal emergency. But^ he 
went on and left him to die. Why? 
The reason he assigned for it was 
that it was not his official busi:iess, of 
he might defile himself with a dead 
body, for he might die any minute, or 
he might himself be robbed if he 
didn't hasten, or he had to roach Jeri- 
cho by nightfall or get to the temple 
service at Jerusalem — plenty of ex- 
cuses. But the real re:ison was that 
he had put something else above life 
in its sacredness. He called a Jew^ the 
onlv nelgh.xir; then he narrowed It. He 
was denatured. Tae Levite did the 
same thing. The very men who should 
do it did It not. 

4 HI MANITV. — A Samar'tin did it 
and did it thoroughly. He went down 
to the unities. They were human be- 
ings. Jesus let the lawyer draw his 
own conclusions and the story carried 
its own lesson. A neighbor is any 
human being in need, whatever his 
race, or religion, or wherever he lived. 


She lives in the same apartment, 
just down the hall. You have passed] 
her many times, but you were ab- 
sorbed in your own pursuits. You had 
your own friends. So you passed her 
by on the other side. You did not 
know of the heartsickness so bravely- 
hidden. You could not see the wound 
death had left in her heart. It was 
not until a dear little lady came to 
live next to you, one of Christ .s own, 
who found her needs and took nf^ to 
the great Physician. Then you wished 
you had been more thoughtful. 

This Samaritan t\ pities the democ- 
racy of the kind heart. His overflow- 
ing love sweeps all caste barriers 
aside. A gentleman who had built a 
fine mansion suggested that a house- 
warming would be appropriate. Hi-, 
wife agreed, but asked him to invite 
evervone who had worked on the 
building, from the architect down. The 
husband accepted the novel idea, so 
an evening was planned in which the 
men who dug the cellar, the carpen- 
ters the masons, the plumber.s, the 
painters, the paper hangers, the team- 
sters, even the water-boy. mingled 
with the proprietor and his family, the 
architect, the lumber merchant, and 
the hardware dealer, in a feast of . 
brotherhood. In which each was a 
neighbor to all the rest, and the hum- , 
blest worker and his wife or sweet- 
heart was made to feel that his part 
in rearing the home was gratefully 
appreciated. — Cowan. 

For a 



Start the day with a warm meal that not only gives stomach 
comfort, but supplies the greatest amount of body-building mate- 
rial with the least tax upon the digestion. Keep the body warm 
and strong by eating 

Shredded Wheat. 

the food that fortifies you against sudden clianges of temperature 
and which contains more real body-building nutriment than meat 
or eggs and costs much less. After you tried all the others 
you will come back to Shredded Wheat— always the same price- 
always clean — always pure — always the same. 

Always heat the Biscuit in oven to restore crispness. Two Shredded 
Wheat BiscuiU with hot milk or cream will supply all the energy 
needed for a half day's work. Deliciously nourishing when eaten in 
combination with baked apples, stewed prunes, sliced b ananas or canned 
or preserved fruits. Try toasted Triscuit, the Shredded Wheat wafer, 
for luncheon with butter, cheese or marmalade. 

Made only by The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N.Y. 





Save One-Half on Your Dental Work 


As Clockwork 

That is what your saving and depositingr 
will be once you get the hubit of systematic 

Open a savings account at the First Na- 
tional Bank and gradually you can build 
up a substantial capital from your earnings 
and thus open the door to the broadest suc- 
cess if you likewise develop the other qual- 
ities that niake for success. 


1. What, really, is eternal life? 

2 Do vou possess it? 

3 What limitation do you^put on 
your definition of a nelRhbor? 

4. In what respects have 
to be a neighbor? „„„j„ 

5. How may you discover the needs 

of people? 

. — •- 

Lyceum Today, Friday, Saturday. 

Return "Q\io Vadis?" All scats 25c. 


First National Bank 

of Duiuth. 
Capital. Surplus and Profits $2,500,000. 

Earl Smith, superintendent of the 
.Santo Domingo mine at Batapilas, 
Mex., is visiting friends in this city, 
having left the warring republic with 
a party of Americans ani foreigners 
ordered out of the country by Gen. 
vou failed i Jose Villa in November. 

Mr. Smith has been in Mexico for 
three years and states that the feeling 
of outsiders who are familiar with 
conditions, is that order will not be 
restored for months.^ Little hope of , 
intervenfion by the United States is, 
entertained. , . , ^, 

He savs that Villa gets his strength' 
by allowing the poor and ignorant , 
to drink and plunder and do no work. 
For the samje reason he is more cor- 
diallv hated by the better cla.<53 than 
any "of the other leaders, having ab- 
solutely no regard for property rights. 



Riverside, Cal., Jan. IB. — Superior 

Judge Densmore has sentenced Thomas 

dreen to be hanged at San Quentin, 

April 3, and Paul Case to serve life 

„ ^ .,, imprisonment in that penitentiary. 

the Masonic temple next Sunday will q-hey are the two moving picture actors 

convicted of having robbed the Palo 
Verde bank at Blythe. Cal.. Dec. 1, 1»13, 
obtaining nearly $5,000 and killing the 
cashier, William Bowles. 

Green exonerated his companion of 
blame for the murder. In their trial 
they told of their roles in film holdups 
and how they planned the holdup, 
thinking it must be easy in real life. 

in Duiuth. Don't wait, 

will be satuiaciors. ^^r^p^ ^^^^^ ^^^ b^^^ ^ estimate ;'our work. Examination and advice free. 

15,000 pleased patients will testify as to our re- 
liability. We give you absolute higb-grade dentistry 
at a saving of more tban balf. 


Remember tbe number ; be sure you find our office. 
It's tbe largest in Dulutb. 

SilVOr FillingJS price in city or elsewhere 5UC 

Whalebone Platesl^^".^^^ffr'° $5.00 

J. B. Crane Will Speak and 

Miss Stockdill Will 


The speaker at the free concert at 

A II A Finest 22-carat. No |fcA A|| 

GoicI Crowns j^^v^^f ..^.'..!'."^. .^.'!?!'p^'«''' 

_ , , .u I that for weight, Deau- 0A fkfk 

Bridge Work *^.veneeTiL'c^ell^^^.?3.uu 

We specialize in Gold Inhi 



that for weight, Deau- 

ty and quality haa 

never been excelled... , .. ,.. ^ 

We specialize in Gold Inlays, Gold and Aliuiiinuin Plates. 

Dr. Franklin Greer & Co., Owners. 

Open from 8j30 «. m. to 7 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1. 

deem it expedient to bring forth naval 
legislation this session^ 


Americans Ideal Winter Resort 

The splendid, modem and luxurious equipment 
together with the historic and beautiful scenery 
enroute, assures a delightful trip on the 



from Chicago 

A solid through all-year-round train with observa- 
tion compartment sleeping car — Electrically- 
lighted steel cars— Free reclining chair cars. 

Leave* 1 0'l ^ D m Sleeping cara open to receive pasaen- 
Chicago AW.XJ p. IH. gers at 9:15 p. m. 

ArriTes Chattanooga 5:00 p. m. Arrives AtlanU 9:55 p. m. 

faSnville 7:40 a. m. second morning. 

All meaU in dining car— S«r»ice a la carta 


Queen & Crescent Route— Southern Railway 

Winter Tourist Ticketi now on sale, round trip fares 
from Duiuth, Minn., to a few points in Florida being— 

$69. lO 

be J. B. Crane, who will tell some 
interesting facts as to the harnessing 
of the St. Louis river. 

The organ numbers will appeal to 
every kind of mu.'^ical taste. They 
include the overture to "Anacreon." 
bv the grand old master, Cherubini; 
the playful Scherzo from Mendels- 
sohn's "Mid-summer Night's E)ream;" 
a collection of favorite "Intermezzi," 
such as "Salome." and other popular 
numbers of that type; and a good old 
Irish potpourri. 

The vocalist will be Miss Carlotta 
Stockdill of St. Paul, a contralto of 
marked ability, who never falls to 
please an audience. The concert will 
begin at 3 o'clock sharp. 

The program follows: 
Organ overture — "Anacreon" 


Vocal — "Calm As the Nipht." ..Bohm 
M. Carlotta Stockdill. 

Orsran — Favorite Intermezzi 

Vocal — "Because," d'Hardelot 

M. Carlotta Stockdill. 
Short talk — "Harnessing the St. 

Liouis River," 

J. B. Crane. 
Organ — "Scherzo" (Mid-summer 

XiKht's Dream) Mendelssohn 

Vocal — "Rose in the Bud," . .Forster 

M. Carlotta Stockdill. 
Organ — "At Donnybrook Fair," .... 




Members of American For- 
estry Association End 
Their Meeting. 

Ottawa. Dnt„ Jap. 16.— Canada is not 
going to Ikunch a naval program this 
vear. It developed with the opening of 
the Canadian parliament. At the last 
session of the , parliament the govern- 
ment brought iTi a bill appropriating 
535.000,000 for the three battleships 
which were to be assigned to the Brit- 
ish home fleet. This measure met with i hem 

Washington. Jan. 15.— With the elec- 
tion of officers and the adoption of a 
platform announcing policies to be ad- 
vocated on the regulation of national, 
state and private forests, the thirty- 
third annual meeting of the American 
Forestrv association closed here. Dr. 
Henrv Sturgis Drinker of South Bethle- 
"Pa., was re-elected president, and 


was chosen for 

nronounced ooposition, but with the i San Francisco, Cal., 
laid of closure, was carried through the i the 1915 convention. 
Canadian lower house, only to meet de- Statistics were made public showing 
feat in the Canadian senate, where the that the forests ^supply more than 
r iherals were In the major ty. $1,250,000,000 worth of products an- 

^?twL Expected that' the govern- nually. and that the industiT employs 
ment would introduce the measure I 735,000 . persons, P^y^ . '36<.000,000 
wou. session. However. the I yearly in wages and ^utilizes 550.000 - 

- -■ I 000 acres unsulied 

soeech from the throne, which outlines 
legislation, said, that in view of the ■ purposes 
defeat of the naval bill last session, , 
and as there is still a Liberal majority ' the Federal 
in the senate, the government does not 

for agricultural 
The association pledged support 

Ncjwest Steamer in the Trade 

j;s: lAURENir '^^ 



♦ 175 

'^ __ , -, ^ • • 119-121 Third Street South. Guaran- 

mA/HlfO StX** I IrtP-tv Bldg. O. A. Brecke. passenger 

wVlllWC fc#VdI JLrflll^ agent, Minneapolis, or local agents. 


will be employed for effecting short 
term loans for such purposes as mov- 
ing of crops, and long term credits for 
general impiovemtnts and similar pur- 



JacksonviUe $62.40 
St. Augustine 64.70 
Palm Beach 80.90 
Miami 84.50 

Orlando 70.20 




St. Petersburg 72.25 

Fort Myers 76.80 


^ LINtS 

Attractive variable route fares including the "Land of the Sky." 

T. J. RANDALL, TraveUng Passenger Agent 

Nmw York Central Lint* 
BOl Union Trust Bldg.^ Winnipe*. Man. 

R. H. Graham. Traveling PasBenger Agt. 

Southern Railway 
116-118 Endicott Arcade, St. Paul. Minn. 

A. J. Lytle, Northern Passenger Agent 

Queen & Crescent Route 
54-56 West Adams Street. Chicago. IB. 

Chicago Plans System to 

Help Those Out of 


Chicago, Jan. 15. — A chain of retail 

groceries and coal markets, financed 
by the city of Chicago and operated 
for the benefit of the unemployed who 
still have small savings, and there- 
fore have not been reduced to apply- 
ing for relief, will be started in a 
short time, according to the plans of 
city and Cook county officials and the 
leaders of labor unions. An item of 
$25,000 to provide capital for the ven- 
ture has been placed in the city's an- 
nual appropriation bill by the finance 
committee, and the expectation is that 
it will be passed upon favorably by 
the council. ^ ^ * 

With the adoption of the budget, 
the monev will be turned over to the 
city "unemployed commission," and the 
immediate direction of the plan will 
be taken over by Rev. R. A. White. 
It is proposed to rent stores in dif- 
ferent parts of the city, with a gen- 
eral superintendent and a force of 
clerks for each. Suplies of food and 
purchased at wholesale 

Duiuth Mothers Should Not Neglect 
Kidney Weakness in Children. 

Many children have weak kidneys. 

An early warning is bed-wetting. 

Often followed by backache, head- 
ache, languor. 

'Tis a mistake to neglect, these 

To blame the child for its own dis- 

Seek to clieck the cause, 

Save the child from dangerous kid- 
ney ills. 

Doan's Kidney Pills are especial]:-- 
for weak kidneys. 

Duiuth parents know their worth. 

Mrs. W. W. Cook, 14 West Myi't'e 
street. Duiuth Heights, Minn., says: 
'T had my children use Doan's Kidney 
Pills several months ago and ;his 
remedy soon brought relief from kid- 

government in the ad- j 
, ministration and management of na- i 
I tlonal forests, and urged adequate ap- | poses 
I propriations for proper care of the 
timber resou 
with the 

' nfntform suKKested that private own- , the state. - . , . i. , -.— ~ - 

ers should be aided and encouraged . drawn and will receive its final touches j pay bill, under which the Federal gov 
by investigations and educational in time for introduction next week, as- i ernment would provide pay for milUia 

s lu. ,.*ut... .» , The long term credits. It is proposed 

nirces Federal co-operation ; to have cared for by a land bank w nicn 
states especially in forest ] will crystallize the co-ordination of the 
tion was indorsed and the . 250 savings and oan associations in 

A bill to this effect has been 

Washington, Jan. 15. — Secretary Gar- 
rison and adjutants general represent- 
ing the national guard organizations 
of more than thirty states have agreed 
upon the terms of the proposed militia 

work since they cannot be expected suming that it shall have 
Jo nractice forestry at a financial loss. I of the State A?ricultu 

It proposed further that the Federal , ^.jjich .^ni begin a Bessi< 

shall have the approval ! ^^en who in turn would enlist as "Fed- 

and state governments should under 
t^ke scientific forestry on national 
and state forest reserves for the bene- 
fit of the. public. 



ral society 
ion here next 

This land bank is the keynote of the 
proposed system. In connection with 


brVorn"FUzp^"r7ck!Tresrdent"'o7Theiney weakness. Others of my family 
fh^^^rwill^be%^eti?red°lt'fo''srto"t^?^ been greatly relieved of baok- 

customers, cash payment being re- ^^t^^ ^^^j other kidney ailments by 
quired in all cases. 

using Doan's Kidney Pills. We gen- 



Sec Xe.v York ^oP-T Turvy. ^,^^ ^^^jj^ keep a box of this remedy in 

..^„ York. Jan. 15. _- 
York upside down greeted passengers ' 
of the steamer Prince Joaquin as the 
vessel inbound from Colon, paused off 
Sandy Hook yesterday. waiting for 
the mist to clear. In the dense vapor 
raised bv the cold weather appeared 

1 the tip of Manhattan inverted. Not- 
withstanding the extreme cold, passen- 

1 gers crowded the decks 

i tuiras«. 

to view the ! 

the house.' 

Price SOi:, at all dealers. Don't 

simply ask ,fbr a kidney remedj-— get 

Doan's Kidney Pills— the same th-;t 

Mrs. Cook had, Fostcr-Milburn Co., 

j Props., Buffalo, N. Y, 

Fire Which Took Place Jan. 

4 May Have Been 


Although fire destroyed Unorganized 
School No. 41. near Cook, on the eve- 
ning of Jan. 4. the office of the county 
superintendent of schools was not no- 
tified until yesterday. 

The teacher. Miss Minnie Hlllman or 
this city, has been ill at her home and 
wal not at Cook at the time of the 
fire It is believed by some that the 
fire' was of incendiary origin in view 
of the fact that an attempt was niade. ■ j^ jg g^^e — a 

^aUoween y^"- '" ^^ ' ^ \ cious. soothing co 


Glynn and His Advisers Draft New 
York State Plan. 

Albany. N. Y.. Jan. 15.— Details of 
the projected state land credit system 
were discussed at length by experts 
and Governor Glynn, and the result of 
the discussion U that separate methodBJ 

it, it is proposed to Issue debenture of $14,500,000. 
land bonds bearinir the state's guaran- , ^e expended 
tee, thus providing needy farmers with 
liquid assets on the security of their 
lands. As a supplement to this, a spe- 
cial commission for the marketing of 
farm products is proposed: also the 
broadening of the law relating to com- 
mission merchantii. 

The short loan requirements are ex- 
pected to be taken care of by the form- 
ing of farmers' credit co-operative 
unions throughout the state. 

eral reservists" subject to the call of 
the president to duty either within 
the United States or abroad. 

It Is proposed that the militia bill 
shall provide an annual appropriation 

Of this $4,000,000 would 

for encampment and 

maneuver purposes, $8,000,000 is for 

home service pay and $2,500,000 for 

armament and equipment. 

Secretary Garrison will lay a draf? 
of the measure before President Wil- 
son, with an explanation of just what 
the Federal government may expect 
in return for the money appropriated. 
If the president gives his indorsement, 
the bill will go before congress as aa 
administration measure. 

for Lmmbago! 



It's an amazingly quick relief 
it's so easy to uso. 

You rub II U S T E R O I- E 

briskly, and pres.o, the 



comes to take its place. 

clean, white ointment, 
made with oil ol' mus- 
tard. Use it .ns^ad of 
mustard plaster. WiU not blL«tcr. 

Doctors and nurses use MUSTER- 
OLE and recom nend it to their pa- 

They will gladly tell you what relief 
it gives from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, 
Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, 
Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism, 
Lumbago, Pains and Aches of the 
Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles, 
Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, 
Colds of the Chest (it prevents Pneu- 

At your druggist's, 
in 'Joc and 50c jar.s, and 
a si>ecial large hospital 
siiJC for $2.50. 

Accept no substitute. 
If your druggist cannot 
supply you, send 2 5c or 
50c to the MUSTER- 
' ' >LiE Company, Cleve- 
land, Ohio, and we will mail you a jar, 
postage prepaid. t5T) 

Dr J. J. Gordon, a we^ -known T>rtm!» Plivsldan 
says. "Musterole is invaluahic iii mj pravUce auU uir 




January 15, 1914. 


So Tired of Burning. Sweaty. Cal- 
loused Feet and Corns? 

"Mr f«*l 

iast acha 



"VThen your poor, suffering feet sting 
from walking, when you try to wiggle 
your corns away from the leather of 
your shoes, when shoes pinch, and 
feel tight, when feet are swollen, sore, 
chafed — don't experiment — just use 
"TIZ." Get instant relief. "TIZ" puts 
peace in tired, aching, painful feet. 
Ah! how comfortable your shoes feel. 
"V\'alk five miles, feet won't hurt you, 
■won't swell after using "TIZ." 

Sore, tender, sweaty, smelly feet 
iie*-d "TIZ" because it's the only rem- 
edy that draws out all the poisonous 
exudations which puff up the feet and 
cause foot tortures. "TIZ" is the only 
remedy that takes pain and soreness 
right out of corns, callouses and 

Get a 25 cent box of "TTZ " at any 
druggist or department store. Get a 
■whole year's foot comfort for only 25 
cents. Thftik of it: 


When ^-Drunks" Get Whisky 

Out of System, They 

Like Farm. 

"Sei. .>-•- I'-'f the A'-i . . rti-.-r." 

U. S. and Dominion 
Adv. Agency 

A^'^ociated WiUi tlio 

Walter L. Hough*on 

AdvertisiDg Agency Inc. 

Xcw York — Newark 

Advertisements prepared and 
Inserted in all newspapers and 
magazines at lowest publishers' 
rates. Selling plan.s, copy, illustra- 
tions, catalogues, buoUlet.s, etc. 

Fidelity, BIdg. Dulutli 






"VTashing^ton, .Tan. 15. — Pre.sldent "Wil- 
son has conimiiLed to expire on July 
£1 life sentences imposed upon Turner 
AV. W. Barnes and Fred \V. Ko'oinson. 
inniatts of the Leavenworth penitenti 
ary who took part m a mutiny amons 
the prisoners in 1901 wht-n a guard 
was killed. Si\ other prL-^oners sen- 
tenced to life itnprisonnient already 
have been granted similar commuta- 

$197,000 SUIT " 


Roche.iiter, X. Y., Jan. 15. — Suit 
brought by Ljman E. Klutz, a St. 
l.ouis broker repre.«enting St. Louis 
investors in the L'nited .'^tates Inde- 
pendent Telephone company, to re- 
cover $19T,00*t from the estate of Idn 
M. Angle fo'* losses sustained, was 
thrown out of court here. Supreme 
Court Justice Benton ruled that as the 
cause of action accrued in Mis.souri 
the case was governed by the statute 
of limitations of that state. 


People Notice It. Drive Them 

Off With Dr. Edwards' 

Olive Tablets. 

A pimply face will not erabarass you 
nuich longer if you get a package of 
Dr. Edwards' olive Tablets. The skin 
Bhould begin to clear after you have 
taken the tablets a few nights. 

Clean.-^o the blood, the bowtls and the 
liver with Olive Tablets. 

Dr. Edwards' tJHve Tablets are the 
suoce.'s.sful substitute for calomel — 
there's never any jjickness or pain after 
taking them. 

Dr. Edw^ards' Olive Tablets do that 
which calomel does, and just as eflfec- 
tiveiy, but their action i.s gentle and 
safe instead of ttevere and irritating. 

No one who takes Olive Tablets i.<« 
ever cursed with "a dark brown taste." 
a bad breath, a dull, listless, '•no good" 
feeling, constipation, torpid liver, bad 
disposition or pimply face. 

Dr. Edwards' (jlive Tablets are a pure- 
ly vegetable compound mixed with olive 
oil, you will know them by their olive 

Dr. Edwards spent years among pa- 
tients afflicted with liver and bowel 
complaints and Olive Tablets are the 
Immensely effective result. 

Take one or two nightly for a week. 
See how much better you feel and look. 
10c and 25c per box. The Olive Tablet 
Company. Columbus, Ohio. All drug- 

Farmers Near New Institu- 
tion Hope to Find Assist- 
ants There. 

"Shay, old man. whash number of 
thish camp? Who'm I workin fer any- 

Questions as this one are not 
uncommon these days at the joint 
county and city work farm six miles 
west of the city and on the Swan 
Lake road where i.umerous police 
court "drunks" have been sent to 
sober up. 

According to Fred Ward, superin- 
tendent of the farm, the habitual 
drunkard is not much good for work 
the tirst few days. However, as soon 
as he gets the "booze" out of his sys- 
tem, he usually develops into a good 

When "drunks" are first received at 
the farm they are usually put through 
a Finnisii bath house. Their old 
clothes are thoroughly fumigated and 
new clothes supplied. 

"The prisoners seem to like the 
farm,' declarts Supt. Ward, "and 
many of them are willing workers 
and would make excellent foremen. 
We call our guards foremen here. The 
farmers in this vicinity are hoping 
that they will be able to hire men 
from the farm when their sentences 
expire, as farm hands are a scarce 
article at the present time. 
ClearinK Sviamp. 

"This winter, the timber will be 
("learod around a large swamp on the 
farm to allow the wind and .sun to 
help dry it out, and when this land is 
drained 't will make the best land on 
the entire farm. By studying the best 
paying crops, the farmers will un- 
doubtedly be glad to join with the 
county and city farm in shipping their 
produ:?e to m"rket. 

"There are a good many things in 
the- truck garden I'ne that can better 
be raised here where we have cool 
nights than in the southern part of the 
i.tate wher.' the nights are hot. A good 
market can be found for these things 
in Duluth and the Twin Cities. No re- 
turn can be expected \intil the crops 
are put in. A great deal of time must 
fir.^t be taken in clearing the land. In 
clearing the land the rocks and "tone"* 
will be piled up to be used in the 
si one c-.-U5he:- next winter. Eventually 
this rock will be u.«ed for the building 
of roads and for use In mixing con- 
cr-^t? for permanent buildings. 

"After starting out carefully, we do 
not want to go full blast until the or- 
sanizition is complete. We have no 
guard ho 1-? for vicious prisoners and 
it requires some litttle time to instruct 
the guards or foreman in the matter 
of hindling the men. The foremen 
work with the prisoners." 

Members of the county ana city 
work farm commission visited the in- 
stitution this week and were well 
plf^aned with what they saw on their 
inspection tour. On account of the 
.:'ood weather during the present win- 
w the u-mporary buildings w'cre 
e'-octed in record time. A good deal of 
the material used came from the lanrt 
itself and this served to bring the cost 
diwn to •! minimuiTT ^ 

Lyceum Today, Friday. Saturday. 

Return "Quo Vad is?" All seats 25c. 

cosequTdTs'total loss 

(Continued from pa ge 1.) 



Pancake Hour 

Get a set of the funny Rag Dolls 

for the children. Top ofAunt 

Jemima package tells how. 

At your Grocer's. 


Big Volume of Evidence in 

Suit Against Duluth 

Street Railway. 

Oscar Mitchell Arguing Be- 
fore Court— F. B. Kellogg 
Will Follow. 

through soft, warm ashes breast high, 
until they reached a great rock. Shel- 
tt^red behind this rock they found 
thirty-three people still living, but 
coated with thick dust and weakened 
by starvation and thirst. 

Among the rescued was a school- 
master, who had borne with him from 
his schoolhouse the portrait of the 
emperor; the village policeman, who 
had saved the records of the station 
house, and the postal clerk with a 
small bag of mail. 

The refugees were taken on board 
a warship and provided with food and 
drink. They explained that they had 
hidden in a great cave near the shore 
during the rain of ashes. 

Volcanic activity in the district 
north of this city is abating and the 
work of restoring communication is 

going forward rapidly. 


Off era Anerloan Aid. 

Washington, Jan. 15. — On receiving 
further details of the earthquake and 
tidal wave in Japan, President Wilson 
today sent a second cablegram to the 
emperor of Japan, as follows: 

"Permit me again to express to you 
the deep sympathy which the Amer- 
ican people feel for their sister na- 
tion, Japan, in her great calaralt.v. i 
Their hearts go out to the thousands 
upon whom suffering and disaster 
have come so suddenlj' and in so ter- 
rible a form. Is there any way In 
which we can help?" 

15-Cent'lie Sale 

Tomorrow at the Columbia. 



esTABLtSHEO laro 
A simple, safe and eiTi^ctive treatment for 
bronchial trouble8.a voidingdru^jb. Vapor- 
ized Cresolene stops the paroxysms of 
Whooping Cough and relieves Spasmodic 
Croup at once. It is a djon to SKfrererg 
from Asthma Theaircarryirifthear.ti. 
septic vapor, inspired with every breath, 
makes breathing easy; Koothes the sore 
thro-^.t and stopsthe coagh, assuring rest- 
tal nights. It is invalnable to n'thers 
with young children. 

Sr"i/ as fi^stat for 
dtia-ip'ive booklet. 

Try CrpS4ilene Antisr ptic 
Th!-^>at Tiliirtsf ii-tlio ir- 
ritated tlir^.'.t. Thev *ro 
Simple, rtfe'^TiTeand anti- 
-«-ptic. Of yoor dnyrsfL-'t 
or from r.-". I'K" in stamii^. 

62 Cortlinat St.. N. T. 

ern blizzard as the C^bequid, bound 
from the tropics, began to feel her 
va' toward St. John. The last of the 
ebb tide was running and the wind was 
strong from the west— conditions which 
tended to drive the steamer closer to 
the eastern shore than her skipper an- 

^The^crash came just before dawn on 
Tue<«dav, and a few minutes later the 
wireless "S. O. S." was flashing over 
the waters. The Cobequids operator 
WHS unable to give her location, for no 
one on board knew It definitely. Four 
hours later, flood tide and gales had 
driven th- .steamer still further on the 
rocks, breaking her back ai»d flooding 
the engine room. This put out the fires 
and interrupted the wireless operation. 
Th*' passengers were greatly alarmed. 
but the courage of Capt. Hawson and 
hi- abiding faith in his ship reassured 
th'-m repeatedly. The steamer took 
water rapidly and the cargo began to 
tear away. . . , . x,. i. 

Throughout the day and night that 
followed, the officers scanned the sea 
for passing craft, and the operator 
worked heroically to restore his wire- 
less outfit. Meantime steamers that 
had picked up the first cry for help 

! were searching for the distressed craft. 

I Seen by FiHberman. 

' A heavy vapor caused by the action 

I of the intense cold handicapped the 
searchers and it was a fisherman on 
Port Maitland shore who first made 
nut the Cobequid as the vapor rose late 
\ esterday afternoon and revealed the 

I iiner on "the dreaded Trinity. 

I Darkness was gathering fast when 

I the rescue began, but the boatmen from 
the coastal steamer.s knew the rock and 
the surrounding shoals as well as they 
did their own front yards ashore, and 
they went at the work before them 
with perfect confidence. Leas than 
five hours later those who had faced 
death for two days, were being warmed 

I and fed at the hotels here. 

Tuesday furnished a day and night 
of terror on the steamer. Life belts 
had been passed out to all on board, 
and when the .■jeas began to break over 
the ship all hands were ordered below, 

' where thev huddled In the cabins. If 
was feared that the hull would part. 
Daylight and the knowledge that their 
appeal for help had been beard gave 

I renewed hope, but the position of the 
Bhip grew more dangerous hourly. Up 
to noon, the gale showed no signs of 
subsiding. The bridge, charthouse, 

I companionways and everything mov- 

' able on deck, including all but four 

i lifeboats, were washed away. 

Various expedients to prevent suf- 

! feriiig from cold were adopted. Fires 

i were kindled In an Iron bucket, in 

I which holes had been cut to afford a 

I draft. This crude utensil was used to 
heat water and make tea. One of th» 

I crew suffered a broken arm, but this 

I was the only accident. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

the dav. when an officer in one of the 
launches noticed something being 
waved in the air at a short distance 
from the shore. 

Aithes Breast Deep. 
A dftachment of men, heavily bun- 
dled to protect them from the heat, 
was landed. After a hard struggle 
, they succeeded in making their way 


(Continued from page 1.) 

\ocatlons by employes of the mining 

The second count is of similar tenor, 
but the charge is broadened to include 
all classes of workmen. 

In the third count it is charged that 
the union men had by their conspiracy 
ani by attempts to intimidate, inter- 
fered with the rights and property of 
non-union men. 

No Reference to Moyer Caael 

The jury made no reference to the 
Moyer deportation so far as could be 
le lined. 

The court offiicals promised that aa 
fast as warrants were served, the 
names of the indicted men would be 
made public. 

One guess as to the nature of the 
concealed charges had it that they re- 
lated to the four guard.s and two 
deputy sheriffs who are charged with 
whit has be<ome known as the See- 
berville murders. Thtse men have 
been o it on bonds awaiting disposition 
of their cases by the grand jury. 

The conspiracy indictment carried 
with it a Ht of 137 witnesses for the 
people. Named in it werc^ the follow- 
ing mine officials: James MacXaugh- 
ton, Calumet & Hecla; Charles L. Law- 
ton, Qulncy; F. W. Denton, Copper 
Rangi Consolidated; Theodore Dengler, 
Mohawk and Wolverine: R. R. Seeber, 
Winona, and i^t;och Henderson, Frank- 
lin company. The others were non- 
union employes of the companies, sev- 
eral women and seme business men. 

Incidental to the indictment the jury 
fovnd that the Federation had 7,000 
members in the strike district. 

South Ranjirc' Cane Dropped. 

Coupled with its exoneration of Mr. 
Goodell, was a no true bill In the cases 
of twenty-seven members of the union 
residing near South Range. They had 
been accused of unlawful assemblage 
and threats to destroy property on Dec. 
10, and their activity resulted in one 
of the first general alarms after the 
organization of the Citizens' alliance. 
Mr. Goodell's case arose the next day 
after some one had fired a shot at a 
striker. The jury became convinced 
that the persons who accused Mr. 
Goodell of the shooting were mistaken. 

After the grand jury's brief report 
had been handed in court adjourned 
until Saturday, Judge O'Brien return- 
ing to L'.\nse to cnotinue the strike 
cases being tried In Baraga county. 

A score or more witnesses were on 
hand In the corridors and anterooms 
and th*» jurors plunged again into their 
grind of examinations. 

15-Cent Tie Sale 

Tomorrow at the Columbia. 

Testimony adduced at the trial of 
the quo warranto suit against the Du- 
luth Street Railway company in 
which the city is attacking the valid- 
ity of the traction company's down- 
town franchise is today being care- 
fully reviewed by Oscar Mitchell, one 
of the attorneys' for the company, who 
has launclsed iato an exhaustive ar- 
gument. Mr. Mitchell started his ar- 
gument yesterday morning and may 
not conclude toAay. 

About 1,600 typewritten pages of 
testimony was taken In the case. The 
suits, so far as issues of fact are con- 
cerned, turns on the question of 
whether or not the street railway 
company complied with the terms of 
section 2 of its franchise, which pro- 
vided that a mile of track should be 
constructed and operated within one 
year after the company obtained the 
grant. Witnesses differed widely as 
to the location of the termini of the 
first stretch of line put down. Those 
who testified for the company estab- 
lished the western terminus of the 
first line in the neighborhood of 
Eighth avenue west, while the wit- 
nesses for the city were as positive 
that the first line did not extend west 
on Superior street beyond a point mid- 
way between Sixth and Seventh ave- 
nues west. Witnesses for both sides 
agreed that the eastern terminus of 
the line was located in close prox- 
imity of Third avenue east. 

As soon as the company's attorneys 
have concluded their main arguments 
in the case, it is expected that Frank 
B. Kellogg of St. Paul, of the law firm 
of Davis. Kellogg, Severance & Olds, 
will address the court on behalf of the 
city. He will argue that the street 
railway company failed to meet thr 
Tequlrements of section 2 of the fran- 
chise and under the terms of the 
franchise there was an automatic for- 
feiture. It is expected that he will 
argue that the"^ company has been oc- 
cupying the streets and operating its 
lines only through sufferance on the 
part of the ctt|»- and not by virtue of 
this franchise. 


The following cases have been set | 
for trial this week: 

Today — Before Judg^ Fesler, 38. 

Thursday — Jury cases 9"J, 137; court 
cases, 40, 47, 55, 61. 

Lyceum Today, Friday. Saturday. 

Return "Ouo Vadis?" All seats 26c. 


City Attorney Asks Gov- 
ernor to Remove Ctiris- 
tianson From Office. 

Phillips, Wis., Jan. 15. — Alleging 
malfeasance in office. City Attorney 
J. S. Barry of Phillips has petitioned 
Governor F. E. McGovern for the re- 
moval of Sheriff M. Christianson of 
Price county. It Is charged that 
Christianson has failed to account for 
fees rece'ved; that he extorted* money 
from persons committed to his charge, 
and that he unlawfully received 
money for the compromise of a crim- 
inal case. A hearing in the matter 
will be held at Phillips on Jan. 26, 
when Thomas Mahon, executive coun- 
sel, will represent the governor. 

To Cure a Cold in One Day 

Take L.VX.VTXVi; BKO.MO gri.NIXK Tablets. Dni«- 
gi'ts refuud moiic> IT it fail, to cure. i;. w. 
OltOVE'S siguaiure u on each boi. aoc. 


The Leach Sana- 
torium, Indiana,- 
' polls, Indiana, has 
^■iblished a booklet which gives ic- 
' taresting facts about the cause cf 
, Cancer, also tells what to do for pain, 
bleeding, odor, etc. Write for a copy 
. of it today, meuiioning this paper. 



Salt Lake City. Utah, Jan. 15. — The 
fiftieth annual convention of the Na- 
tional Wool Growers' association 
opened here today with a thousand 
delegates. Addresses of welcome were 
responded to by Mayor E. O. Selway of 
Dillon, Mont. The convention then list- 
ened to the annual address of Presi- 
dent Frank J. Hagenbarth. 

Opposition developed early to the ; 
proposed leasing of public lands, as 
provided In bills now before congress, 
but the speakers generally urged the 
sheep men to adjust themselves to ex- 
isting conditions. 


Bangor, Me.. Jan. 15. — Two firemen, 

John Leonard and Walter Morrill, were 

killed by a falling wall while fighting 
a fire that destroyed the Bangor opera 
house today. Four other injured fire- 
men are expected to recover. The loss 
wae about $100,000. 


Mexican Cattle Thief Hanged in Con- 
spicuous Place. 

Douglas, Ariz., Jan. 15. — "Let this be 
a warning to all thieves," is the text 
of a placard affixed to the breast of \ 
Roman Valenzuela, Mexican cattle 
thief, whose body hangs from a tall 
gatepost near the main highway at 
Cuquarchi, Sonora, thirty-seven miles 
southwest of here. Valenzuela was 
hanged a few days ago after a year of 
operation as leader of a band of cattle 

Sentence of death was recently ! 
passed on him in Cananea and a force 
of Rurales sent out with orders to 
capture and summarily execute him or 
any of his men. Valenzuela was cap- 
tured and was hanged at the most con- 
spicuous spot in the vkinity. 

Independents Adopt Res- 
olution at Meeting 
in Chicago. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — X. C. Kingsbury, 
vice president of the American Tele- 
phone & Telegraph compan.v, who was 
expected to make, in an address here 
today to the convention of the Na- 
tional Independent Telephone associa- 
tion, the tirst public detailed explana- 
tion of the recent announcement that 
the business of the Western Union com- 
pany and the Bell Telephone system 
would be divorced. Is reuorted 111 
at his home in New York. Officials of 
the Independent association stated that 
they had no intimation of the substance 
of Mr. Kingsbury's expected address. 

Government operation of long dis- 
tance telephone service was favored in 
resolutions adopted by the association. 
The resolutions also declared for laws 
prohibiting any corporation which fur- 
nishes telephone service from engag- 
ing in the manufacture and sale of 
telephone apparatus. 

"We favor government operation of 
long distance lines," the _ resolutions 
read, "but believing tnere is an over- 
lapping of jurisdiction and duplication 
of control by state commissions and the 
interstate commerce commission, we fa- 
vor the control and regulation of ex- 
change business and purely local busi- 
ness entirely by the states." 

N. G. Hunter of Wabash, Ind., was ap- 
pointed chairman of a committee to 
meet with the American Telephone & 
"Telegraph company to arrange details 
of a proposed working agreement 


Remarkable Discovery That Cuts Down 

the Cost of Paint Seventy-Five Per Co nt 

^ • — 

A Free Trial PaelMse i« Mailed t« 
Everyone WIk> ^'rite«. 

A. L. Rice, a prominent manufacturer 
of Adams, N. Y., has discovered a pro- 
cess of making a new kind of paint 
without the use of oil. He calls it 
Powdrpaint. It comes in the form of a 
dry powder and all that is required Is 
cold water to make a paint weather 
proof, fir^ proof and as durable as oil 
paint. It adheres to any surface, wood, 
stone or brick, spreads and looks like 
oil paint and costs about one-fourth as 

Write to Mr. A. L. Rice, manuf'r., 581 
North St., Adams. N. Y., and he will 
send you a free trial package, also 
color card and full information show- 
ing you how you can save a good many 
dollars. Write today. 

D. H.. 1-15-14. 

Two Great Events 

at the Columbia 


A $14.75 Suit Sale 

a tail 

Rejected made-to-measure suits just purchased from Stransky-Kraus Co.. 
iloring house in Chicago. None worth less than $25, most of them $3j. 

/HrT I^* yo" are lucky enough to find your fit, you can save $11 to $20. Worth 
/ while looking, isn't it? ^ 

A 15c Tie Sale 

One of those marvelous Columbia tie sale?, and the salesmen tell me 
it's one of the greaiest lots we've ever put on sale. Every one of them is a 
50 cents velvet necktie. Come early, for they'll eat 'em up as usual. 

Ihe Columbia 

At Third Avenue West. 

which, it was said, had been declared 
tatisfactory to the Federal government. 

(B^enTTie Sale 

Tomorrow at the Columbia. 


fer, Minnesota has received 2.34o. 
The nearest competitor is Can- 
ada, which received 1,453. Montana 
comes next receiving 807; and North 
Dakota with 755. Wisconsin received 
535; Iowa i: 1 and the state of Wash- 
ington 131. The balance of the states 
received from 1 to 100 cars. 

vice president. Gen. Henry Hutchlns, 
Texas; treasurer. Col. H C. Catron. 
Ohio, and secretary, Lieut. Col. A, S. 

Col. J. W. Ewing of Delaware; Lieut. 
Col. AVilliam Libbey and Col. E. W. 
Brush of New York were elected as 
additional members of the executive 

The health department will not al- 
low the East End Ice company to cut 
any ice opposite its ice house at New 
Duluth, according to Dr. H. E. Web- 
ster, health director. 

Dr. Webster explains that the Ice 
house is located but a short distance 
below the outlet of the Commonwealth 
avenue sew^er, which contaminates the 
water and is therefore liable to con- 
taminate the ice. He says that the 
company may take ice at a safe dis- 
tance above the ^outlet as there are 
no sewers emptying into the river 
above that point. 

Both the local ice companies may 
cut ice from Spirit lake as there is 
very little danger of contamination. 
But this is probably the last winter 
that the ice companies may reap 
their annual harvest at that point. 
Next season several sewers will be 
emptying into it or into the river a 
short distance above and the safe- 
guarding of the public health will 
make it imperative that the ice supply 
be obtained elsewhere. 

"I am of the opinion that It will 
not be long before Duluth will be 
supplied with artiflcal ice," said Dr. 
Webster this morning. "I believe that 
it can be manufactured and sold just 
as cheaply as the ice which has been 
secured from the river." 

McKay Hotel Barber Shop. 

Gentlemen, I would like you to 
know that the McKay hotel barber 
shop is now running four first-class 
barbers with the best of material. 
Everybody welcome. George Menzie, 



Ambrose, \'. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Becoming entangled in 
the main diive belt of the lighting 
plant while oiling an engine, William 
Bolsley was thrown to the concrete 
floor, and sjstained a fracttired skull 
and compound fracture of the left arm. 
Bolsley ■was found several hours later 
by a companion worker. He cannot re- 




Washingtcn, Jan. 15. — L'pon the sug- 
gestion of l;rlg. Gen. R. K. Evans, U. 
S. A., the j'.nierlcan Rifle association 
adopted a resolution proposing the pur- 
chase of the Camp Perry rifie range, 
Ohio, by the Federal government. The 
following officers were elected by ac- 

President. Gen. C. D. Daither, Mary- 
land; first \ ice president. Gen. Frank 
Maloney, Teinessee: second vice presi- 
dent. Gen. F -ed Wood, Minnesota; third 

Final Crop Report for Year 

Is Issued at 


Ottawa, Ont., Jan. 15. — The final crop 
estimates for 1913 issued by the sta- 
tistical office of the Dominion govern- 
ment show that Canada's principal 
field crops in that year covered 35,- 
375,000 acres as against 35,576,000 acres 
in 1912, and their value at local market 
prices was $55-, 771, 500 as compared 
with $557,344,100 in the preceding year. 

"The principal crops were: 

Wheat. 231,717.000 bushels; value, 
$156,462,000; oat.<. 404.669,000 bushels, 
value, $128.293.00ti: flaxseed. 17,539,000 
bushels, valued at $17,084,000. 

The wlieat and oats crops for 1913 
are the highe^it on record in Canada. 


Friday evening the annual midwin- 
ter dinner for members of the boys' de- 
partment Y. M. C. A. will be held at the 
boys' building at 6:15 o'clock. 

Every member of the cdlub is Invited 
to be present. The dinner will be 
served in the main duo room and will 
be in charge of the social department. 
The program will include moving pic- 
tures and music by the mouth organ 
band. Each chairman of a committee 
will tell the members what his com- 
mitte has planned for the next four 
months. The clubs committee has 
made arrangements for the opening of 
the following clubs, wnlch will be free: 
Electrical club, wood working club, 
camera club, knot tieing club, brass and 
hammered brass, first aid to the in- 
jured. Each club has pla&ned a course 
of ten lessons. 

The Hustler clubs which were so suc- 
cessful last vear will be launched again 
Friday evening. These clubs will be 
each composed of ten members and 
trev will compete for various honors. 
The bov winning the most points will 
receive "a beautiful loving cup present- 
ed bv J. L. Washburn. The winner of 
this cup will have possession and will be 
known as the Supreme Hustler of the 
Bovs' department for 1914. The boj- 
wliinlng second largest number of 
points will receive a gold watch fob 
with his name engraved on It, and the 
boy winning third place will receive a 
silver watch fob with his name en- 
graved on it. ,,, . 

Everv bov winning 350 points will be 
entitled to "wear the boys' department 
official emblem, and on the night of the 
annual banquet they w-Ill elect one of 
their number to go to Camp Miller for 
one week free. The team that wins 
will receive Y. M. C. A. pins and will 
be guests of honor at the annual ban- 
quet in May. The awards will all be 
made on that occasion. 


St Paul, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to I 
The Herald.) — Figures given out by! 
Fred D. Sherman, commissioner of Im- 
migration, show that during the yeat 
of 1913 Minnesota has led every oth- ■ 
er state in the Union in receiving i 
carloads of' Immigrant movables, 
handled by the Minnesota Transfer | 
Rallwav company. Out of a group of j 
thirty-one states which have received 
carloads of immigrant movables 
handled by the Minnesota Trana- 1 


Remick's Star Songs 

Grand Operas 


Contain 28 masterpieces from the 
world s greatest operas. The fol- 
lowing is a partial list of titles: 
.\ida— -Celestial Aida. 
Barbie re di Siviglia (IH — There's 

a Vaice that I Enshrine. 
Bohcriian Girl — I Dreamt I Dwelt 

in Marble Halls. 
Carmen — Toreador Song. 
Cavalieria Rusticana — Drinkipi^ 

Contes d'Hoffman (Les) — Love'y 

NigTt. O Night of Love. 
Don Ijiovanni — Xay, Bid Me Not. 
Ernani — Ernina, Fly With Me. 
Faust— Flower Song. 
Huguenots (Les) — The Page's 

Jocelyn — Lullaby. 
Lohengrin — Faithful and True. 
I^ucia di Lammermoor — Sextet. 
Marta— Ah, So Pure. 
Mignc n — Dost Thou Know That 

Sweet Land. 
Nozze di Figgaro (Le) — Silently 

Romeo et Juliette — Waltz Song. 
Special 49c; by mail, 57c. 

Remick^s Favorite Collection ol Old Home Songs %"" ^^^l^" f^lV'^ 

that hiive yon a place in the music hall of Fame. Everyone is a win- 
ner of bygone days, and will be sung as long as the world goes round. 
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''The Shopping Center of Duluth" 







January 15, 1914. 

The Latest 

News Published 

on This Paee 





scrap states 

(_^W that we have the Eastern 
exchanges on the Gibbons- 
McAllister setto, the won- 
der regarding the cleverness 
of the tall Californian is in- 
Onc of the accounts of the 
that the San Francisco 

C-ouncsVer popped Gibbons time and 
^ ^ a i n with his snaky left and the 

tune aga 


Phantom was unable to counter. 

boxer— yes. some boxer ipoct ' i"R there will be some mc 

But McAllister cant l^l^'.^^lf.^L* | young and thriving winter 
those critics who reviewed the battle | ^^^^ ^ ^^^,^.^^ ^^ ^,^^ 

say so. In the first tour round, ot , ^^^^^^ j^^^ ^^^ limelight 

good. Jim Coffroth of San Francisco 

is also reported to be tired of the 

lumbering agents. 

Taken on the whole it looks as it 

some of the heavyweight boxers of 

the country would be actually forced 

into going to work. 

♦ ♦ * 

The Winter Resort Idea. 

DF all of tlie teams of the Federal 
league go South for spring trairt- 

ore of the 
resorts of 
. One of 
the favorite business modes of break- 
ing into the coveted print is to raise 
bonuses for some of the larger teams 
to train at one of the favorite resorts. 
Now that the Federals are in our 
niidst — or nearly so — it is possible 
that it will prove profitable advertis- 
ing to get one of these embryo, should 
we say. teams to come to one of the 
prominent resorts and permit the dear 
reading public to cast its collective 
eye on the date line and occasionally 
read of the charms of the resort. 


Ten of Best Matches Ever 

Seen in Gotham in Big 



What The Companio 
Stands For— IT STAItO 




j The Herald 
Sporting Gossip 
Is Reliable 



Vol. II. 


No. 3 

has no 


the bout thVspeed boy from the Pa 
cilic coast had it on Mike in the mat- 
ter of points. Those around the ropes 
were wondering how in the world 
Gibbons, glove marvel that he is, 
could hope to gain the popular de- 
cision. Then Mike showed em. Gib- 
bons tore right in-s,f^"i^:thinf amaz- 
in- for Michael— and hooked the com- 
Pal-ative novice with some nasty letts 
and then right crossed the native son. 
<^ome of this would dispell the notion 
that the Phantom cant hit. His 
friends have said he could for some 
time back-now the rest of us are 
ready to believe it. , • i . 

A thoroughbred horse— there is onl> 
one in the world, the running horse— 
can't pull much weight. He is built 
for speed. So are certain boxers. Ihe 
draft horse can haul a wagon out ot 
the mire, but on the track the friends 
of the noble beast would be heartily 
ashamed of the exhibition. It \vould 
be like asking the fat woman of the 
circus to imitate Mile. Anna Pavlowa. 

McAllister is built for speed and he *|iflrp|PAj\J FEATURE 
has already shown the blase modern HIViCniUHiy TtHI unt 

Fristensky, Zbyszko and 
Mamutoff Win the Prin- 
cipal Events. 

EDITOR— The Companion 

editorial supervision. 
MANAGER— The Companion is not 

managed by anyone. 

(Any complaints from subscribers 
or patrons of the Companion will re- 
ceive absolutely no consideration..! 




Music by la Brosse Conples SO Cents 


critics that he is one of the really 
great scientific boxers of the >vorl(l— 
but he can't hit. Maybe he will learn 
some dav. Let us hope so; he is so 
great in' some ways that the lovers 
of the game would like to see him 
improve in other ways. 

The Bohemian Is King. 

ESTERDAY'S mail brought in the 
. bundle of Chicago morning papers 
wTth a lengthy review of the Fristen- 
sky-.\mericus contest. The Exam- 
iner declares that the Bohemian star 
is the greatest wrestler that Europe 
has sent us for years— that he is ready 
at the present time to meet Gotch. 
The Daily News declares that at last 
we have' a real wrestler in all that 
goes to make a wrestler. 

Commenting further the Daily 
News critic, George S. Robbins. an 


London, Jan. 15. — The Standard an- 
nounces its belief, on good authority, 
that the most radical feature of Sir 
Thomas Lipton's Shamrock IV will be 
the adoption of the American center- 
board. This will be the first time in 
the history of British yachting that a 
large craft has been titled with a cen- 
ter-board, and the challenger will be 
the first yacht of this type to be sent 
across the Atlantic to compete for the 
America's cup. 

British yachtsmen have always pro- 
tested the use of this device, 
and Its adoption at a time, when the 
American types are beginning to ap- 
proach the British designs, is expected 
to cause much comment here. 


N'ew York, Jan. 15. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — Six thousand spectators last 
night saw some of the best wrestling 
contests ever seen In Xew York. They 
were the first round in the internation- 
al tournament. The principal contests 
were won by Gustave Fristenskey of 
Bohemia, Wladek Zyb.=!zko of Poland, 
and Ivan Mamutoff of Russia. 

The next round in the tournament 
will be held in Madison Square Garden 
on March 2. The results of last night's 
bouts follow: 

Bernard Hanson, Norway, defeated 
Paul Alvarez, Spain, in twenty-three 
I minutes with a crotch and half nel- 
I son. 

! Wladek Zbyszko, Poland, defeated 
! John McLaughlin. Ireland, in seven 
I minutes with a throat and crotch 
i hold. , , , 

I John Hdareken, America, defeated 
George Sandelli, Greece, in eight min- 
utes with a fhroat and crotch hold. 

Mamutoff, Russia, defeated Paul Sam- 
son, Germany, In twenty-eight minutes i 
when Samson quit, claiming to be In- 
jured. , , . . 

Gustave Fristensky, Bohemia, defeat- 
ed George Lurich, liussia, in thirty-five 
minutes with a back-arm and neck 

bold. , , - * i J 

Alexander Aberg. Finland, defeate/t 
Mort Henderson, America, in thirty- 
four minutes with a half nelson and 
back -arm hold. 

Tom Camt-ron of 
St. Paul was tell- 
ing stories yester- 
day afternoon and 
we overheard what 
he happened to say 
about Bill Carson 
and Tammas Lowe, 
both of the Peg. 
Here It is exactly 
as we remember it: 
Tom was walk- 
ing along Portage avenue in ^^'>!J"'Pf,f 
several weeks ago with a large bunUie 
under his arms, apparently his >^asn^ 
Bill Carson happened along and see»f;B 
his friend Tammas, he »ny'"J*^^v»^<r 
thocht you took your-r wash to Mrs 
O'Reilly. How does it happen jou are- 
gangin oop this way?" ^ _ ..k„ + 

"I used to Bill," answered Tom, 'but 
I changed recently and am noo takin 
it doon to Mr.o. Flannigan. She is a 
mooch better-r-r washlady. ^o"..°f5: 
she's ve-y accommodatin . ir ,, ♦ 
is a button missin' on my shlr-rt, 
she'll always sew one on.'' „„.„„ 

The next day Tom met Bill going 
down Portage avenue with a small piu 
box in his hand. "What have you 
there?" asked Tom. 

"I've brought me along a shirt Dui- 
ton and am takin' it doon to Mrs. t lan- 
nlgan to have a shirt sewed on it. 

♦ « * 
Looks like Duluth may come in for 

a couple of prizes and possibly the ag- 
gregate this year, 

♦ » * 

Quinn lost to Cluff Gates of Superior 
yesterday afternoon by the score of lb 
to 1. Brvan, please take notice. 

♦ ♦ * 
\nd just to be chivalrous, we will 

add that women ought to make most 
wonderful curlers, because they know 
more about buttons than men do; that 
they have curled in their dressing 
rooms nearly every morning of their 
lives: that they often curl up in bed, 
especially if it's cold; and last, but not 
least, they have always succeeded in 
Bessemer, Mich., Jan. 15 — (Special drawing very well, especially money 

from old dad. So why say women will 


Forty-Eight Games Are Scheduled By 
Teams Just Organized. 

This is Hnns B. Tlaroldson, probably 
the best individual curler in the bon- 

Hans, In hi.*? day, was a famous 
track star at the University of Minne- 
sota, but when he entered politics he 
didn't run so fast. Xow he is attend- 
ing strictly to the law and curling, 
and doing well at both. 

Visiting curlers are advised to get 
Hans into a corner and force him to 
make his speecli about the delegate 
from "Yellow Medicine county." 

This is Elmer N. Whyte, probably 
the best individual curler in the bon- 

Elmer was cnce a foctball star at 
the University of Michij^an, later an 
oarsman, and now with the approach 
of the lean and slippered age has set- 
tled down to curling ii the winter 

Stewart, Bill — Born, somewhere oil 
some date. Entered training for later 
curling career by throwing stones 
through windows and at dogs at very 
early age. Martyr to the cause, for aS 
result of window episodes sustained 
numerous hidings. Later, the ruling: 
passion still strong, entered the lime, 
cement and brick bu.=lness in St. Paul. 
Still at it when not curling. Prefers 
latter. Has made good record at suc- 

and golf in the summer. Between sea- i cessive 'spiels: repeats at this one. 
sons he finds time to get out a few \ Known formally as W. D. Stewart; ia- 
logs from the Northein Minnesota formally as Bill, 

"":■" ' ;,'• , „!.,,„<, TTrJc The intcrclass hockey games of Cen- 

authority on wresthng. declares frib-Kj.^j ^^^^ 

~ J --- " IV, *!•••"' "-fe" school will begin during tlie 

tensky is the strongest wrestler that j coming week. On next Wednesday the 

Europe has sent over since George ' ='—^ 

llackcnschmidt was in his prime. 

The officials of the Greater Duluth 
Athletic club have secured the strong- 
est bill of the present season in sign- 
ing Ivan Mamutoff, the gigantic Cos- 
sock and Fristensky on the same card. 

In addition to the two big star bouts will play. Later the cahmpionship dates 
of the evening the officials announced will be announced. ^ 

Freshmen and Seniors will play on the 
Twenty-fifth avenue east rink, and the 
Juniors and Sophomores will meet on 
the same date. 

On the following Wednesday the Jun- 
iors and Freshmen and Seniors and 
Sophomores will meet, and upon the 
following Wednesday the Seniors and 
Juniors and Sophomores and Fre.ihmen 

Sign With Federals. 

Baltimore, Md., Jan. 15. — Secretary 
Harry Goldman of the Baltimore Fed- 
eral league club returned last night 
with the signed contracts of three 
plavers in his possession. They are 
Enos Kirkpatrick, Infielder of Brook- 
lyn Nationals: Guy Zinn, outfielder, for- 

nationals, and Frank Smith, who 
played last season with the Montreal 
International league club. 

yesterday that they were casting 
about to secure some fit opponent to 
meet Carl Hanson, the West Duluth 
wrestler who has made a record in 
the Northwest. 

:» « 4 

Tillman Wants Chance. 

HEORGE BARTON writes that merly of the Boston Nationals and nov> 
[ohnny Tillman will appear in the 1 the property of the Rochester Inter- 
scmi-final of the Rivers-Wolgast con- 
test that will be staged in Milwaukee 
on the evening of Jan. 23, and that 
in addition to the appearance in the 
Cream City the little Minneapolis 
lightweight star has a number of 
bouts for the near future. 

"Johnny believes that he can hand 
Brown a licking in ten rounds," writes 
Barton. "So do some of the rest of 
us. Johnny is one of the best boys 
before the public today. He is young 
and he is also willing. They said 
Murphy was going to annihilate 1 ill- 
man. Well, he didn't. Wait until 
some of the followers of Brown see 
the boys hook up. They will see some 

"I hope that the Twin Port club 
■will put the boys on. Tillman really 
wants a crack at the sensational Min- 
nesota Iron Ore scrapper, and if 
Johnny does what he says he will do, 
the fans will be surprised by seeing 
the Minneapolis youngster tear into 
the range youth. It should be some 


* * * 

Good Night, Heavies. 

nX most of the sections of the coun- 
try the doors of the boxing clubs 
are being closed to the heavyweights. 
Tom McCarey of the Pacific Athletic 
club tried the so-called white hopes 
and the fans of the sunny Los Angeles 
spot have been beseeching him never 
to try it again. 

Billy Gibson of the Garden A. C. 
tried the white hopes and reported 
that he was through with them for 

to The Herald.) — The following bowl- 
ing teams have been organized and a 
schedule of forty-eight games will be 

Blatz team — Capt. Edwin Bvirb, 
Charles Gleason, Charles Duda, Leo 
Miller, J. Riley. 

Auto Livery— Capt. Charles Scavar- 
da Dr. Perkins, Ed Winkowskl, 
George Sparparin, Thomas Kitto. 

Bon Ton— Capt. L. Rulasavicz F. 
Knight, (Jeorge Winkowskl, Helfton 
Hansen, Frank Roman. , ,, , „ 

Edelwisse— Capt. Paul Massle, \V . 
Balduc, Ben Isdepskl, Ed Pascoe, 
James Ncmecheck. ^ ,, r^ 

Dalv team — Capt. Alex Pell Comp- 
son John Hendrlckson, Con Hansen, 
C. F. Winkler, H. Burt. 

Bessemer Heralds— Capt. P. ^'^rob- 
lew.skl M. Burt, Frank Duda, John 
Knoblock, F. A. Sietensohn. 

Recognizes Hockey. 

Minneapolis. Minn.. Jan. 15. — For the 
first lime the athletic board of control 
of the University of Minnesota at its 
meeting last night recognized hockey 
and made appropriation for the benefit 
of the university team. Friends of the 
sport expect that the backing of the 
board win Insure a large number of 
teams among the university students 

in the future. 


Fight Fast Draw. 

Windsor. Ont., Jan. 15. — Joe Mandot 
of New Orleans and Johnny Griffith of 
Akron last night fought a fast eight- 
round draw. 

not make good curlers? 
* * • 

"What do you think of McOilvray as 
a curler?" somebody asked of McNabb 
yesterday afternoon. „„^.„,,,, -.xt..-, 

"Mon, he's great," said McNabb. Ht s 
funny without being the last bit vul- 


This is "Sandy" McNabb of Grand 
Rapids, probably the best individual 
curler in the bon.spiel. 

"Sandy" as his name indicates, 
comes from a fine old French family. 



D. B. McDonald Is Elected President of North- 
western Curling Association—Banquet of 
Curlers Proves a Thoroughly Joy- 
ous Occasion. 

That banquet 

was a fitting 

climax for a bon- 

spiel such as la 

going on right 


• * * 

Ste V e Jones 
made a speech on , 
"How to Build a ! P"& 
1125,000 curling 
club on $L25." 
Warren E. Green 
conducted the ban- 
quet as he would 
an investigation, 
and each speaker was introduced as 

a witness. 

♦ • * 

In introducing Reedal of Phillips, 
Warren E. told the following story. 
Of course, we've heard it before, but 
It's good just the same. 

A judge in a small town was also 
the president of the bank, Reedal. by 
the wav, owning the town of Phillips 
and also operating the bank. One 
dav a business man came to the judge 
and asked him to cash quite a large 
check. The judge asked question 
after question and even called in a 
few friends of the man. 

"Say judge," said the man, "It seems 
to me you are going to a lot of boiher. 
You can hang a man on less evidence 
than that in your court." 

"It doesn't take so much to^ find 
a fellow guilty or not guilty, re- 
plied the judge, "but when it comes 
to cashing a check, you've got to be 
mighty careful." 

Mr Reedal, being the next witness, 
was told to testify If he would cash 
the checks of every curler in the bon- 
splel. Then C. B. got up and .said that 
he would cash the checks of the curl- 
ers, but only the curlers. Mr. Greene 

is not a curler. 

• • • 

And then came some real classy mu- 
sif bv Prof. Custance and his quartet. 

?»Iichaud, Artie — Product of Duluth; 
graduate of her schools. Admittedly 
luckiest curler in the 'spiel, and prob- 
ably the best. Beat McDermott 'tother 
dav, and everybody has licen wondering 
ever since how he did it. Talks curling 
so much that he is acquiring a bur-r in 
his speech. Older curlers say that he is 

Williams, Dr. V. G. — Answers when 
you veil *Doc." Acknowledges Win- 
nipeg' as his port of hall, although pre- 
viously from the tight little island. OnO 
need not be told this if one has a talK 
with him. He possesses a musical com- 
edy English accent, and believe us hia 
voire has some inflection. Sometimes — 
chiefly in summer — the doctor takes 
care of human ills; but in winter the 

' ^- '-- "~ he 19 


This is just : 
about the right 
time to hand a 
bouquet to Secre- 
tarv Hargreaves 

of 'the Northwest- 
ern Curling asso- 
rlalion and Secre- 

tarv Mac<;regor of the curling club. 

They have both done nobly and deserve 

a great big bunch of credit for the 

success of the spiel. 

* * * 

The International was some event. 
Especially if you stop and figure out 
that the United States rinks were 
twenty-three points behind the Cana- 
dians at one time. Well, they w-on, 
even If it was only four points. Ard 
it was some fight. 

* r> * 

Kenneth MacGregor and Norman Mc- 
Lean gave a bagpipe entertainment 

for the curlers and the onlooker,3 ye.=;- 
terdav afternoon that was a real trout. 
The two Macs are botli good players 
and from what we hea • are part of a 
bagpipe band the Cla i Stew,", rt has 
assembleja. Here's hoping we hear 
more of them in the fi ture. 

• ♦ ♦ 

While we're on the subject, v/e just 
want to mention that Charley Brewir 
should get much of the credit :or the 
vitcorv as his rink won over Lang- 
trv of Winnipeg by 16 to 6. 'rh:U 
ex'tra just made It a win for 

United States. 

* * * 

And just for consolation to the Ca- 
nadians, we want to mention that 
ihev won three of the -ix games, any- 
way. And if they didn t win, they put 
up "a real good fight 

ine- of six rooks bv Reedal 01 Phil- 
llp^s ?n the eighth end against Carson 
of Winnipeg. 

« 4> * 

There was some crowd watching the 
games, many of the onlookers beln« 
members of the fair s-x, ,^;'^o have 
shown quite an interest 11 tiie hcot. n 
game during ihe present spiel, 
crurse, we thluK it's the j-jamo, 
who knows? 




The hit of 



was the lay- 

Steve Jones should have some con- 
solation anyway; he is drawn for th« 
Consolation event. 

And before wo forget, our morning 
Cv-ntemporary called the above event 
the Consolidation. 

« * * 

Doc Williams of Winnipeg p!ay<-d 
the best game for the Canucks, his 
rink beating Joe Gales of Superior by 
13 to 9. And Doc also made one oC 
the prettiest billiard shots in the sec- 
ond end that we have ever seen. ^^- 
just cleaned the ice 
all. and succeeded In 
Gates' rocks. 


with it, that's 
killing four of 

iteduce the "High Cost ol Llv- 
ins" on your 


OM.V 15c AND 2O0. AT 



Beef Sandwiches 5c 

(Best .Stoer Beef Only). 

Tomato Soup 5c 

Cup of Bcani* 5o 

Kverything uew and clean. 
Oulck Rer\loc. 

WM. O'DOX^KMi. Prop. 

Stop at Duluth'a uovent and most 
niodcrn hotel— 


Twentieth avenue went and Supe- 
rior Mtrcct. Opened Dec. 1, 1913. All 
roomM ontnlde, with every modern 
ronvenienoe, running water and 
private bath. Karopcan, 50c and up; 
American, »1.50 and up; wpcclal week 
rat«-:«. Luiurlouw Cafe, Buffet, Bil- 
liard Farlorit and Barber Shop In 
connection. Take your Sunday din- 
ner at the RcJt. Tahic d'flotc, 50c. 
S. D. IVKS, Proprietor. 

Duluth gets the twenty-second bon- 
spiel of the Northwestern Curling as- 
sociation and D. B. McDonald, a Du- 
luthian, was elected as the president 
of the big curling association at the 
annual business meeting of the dele- 
gates, held at the Commercial club 
following the joy feast of the curlers. 
Coming in the midst of the week of 
sport, the banquet proved an occasion 
of mirth and genuine good fellowship, 
making new friends among the curl- 
ers and cementing into stronger bonds 
of mutual regard the friendships that 
have been formed during other years. 
Warren E. Greene acted as toast- 
master last evening and the wit of 
I the genial county attorney kept the 
1 large gathering of stone throwers in 
i continual roars of laughter. 

During the course of the evening 
I'residont Stephen H. Jones told how a 
$125,000 clubhouse could "be built for 
I $1.25." President Jones went into de- I 
tail somewhat as to the methods pur- ] 
! sued In the rasing of funds for the 
I construction of the finest curling 
i home in the world, and assured the 
1 visiting curlers that they could do the 
same If they secured the support and 
hearty co-operation of their members, 
as was accorded the directors of the 
Duluth club. 

J T. Haig of Winnipeg paid a glow- 
ing compliment to the Duluth Curling 
club, stating that It was the finest 
rink in the world, in his opinion ad- 
mitting at the same time that ^\ in- 
nlpeg, the home of curling, possessed 
some of the very finest homes of the 
roaring game that could be found on 
the North American continent. 
New Home In Minneapolis. 
George K. Labatt expressed the hope 
, that Minneapolis would have a new 
home one of these days, and also de- 
clared that the Mill City organization 
had just started to grow. 

R. I. Tipton of Superior also ex- 
pressed the hope that some day the 
I city across the bay would be the host 
! of the curlers of the Northwest, and 

some time within the not too distant 

Otliers who made short addresses 
during the course of the evening were 
W. Y. Montgomery of the Port Arthur 
club. Dr. Keyes of West Duluth, W. D. 
Stewart of St. Paul, C. B. Reedal of 
Phillips and T. Benson of Virginia. 

Charles A. Duncan, the retiring pres- 
ident of the association, made the ad- 
dress of welcome, and spoke of the 
great joy the people of Duluth take In 
the entertaining of the curlers from 
the various cities of the Northwest. 

The Scottish Rite quartet under the 
leadership of Prof. A. F. M. Custance 
gave one of the rare treats of the eve- 
ning. The genial professor had sev- 
eral api)ropriate songs ready for the 
occasion, and the take-olTs on several 1 
of the prominent curlers proved so 1 
papular that the quartet was obliged 
to respond to a number of encores. 

Miss Gladys Reynolds sang several 
songs and was also forced to respond 
to a number of encores. 

Following the banquet the delegates 
of the clubs of the Northwestern Curl- 
ing association sat In business session, 
awarding Duluth the next annual spiel 
and setting the date Jan. 18. The fol- 
lowing officers v/ere elected. 

President — D. B. McDonald, Duluth. 
Secretary — Wray Wlthrow, Duluth. 
Treasurer — J. E. MacGregor, Duluth. 
First vice president — G. B. Reedal, 
Phillips. ^ . . 

Second vice president — T. P. Tipton, 

Executive committee — J. Robb, Eve- 
leth- George K. Labatt, Minneapolis; 
W F. Stewart, St. Paul; E. J. Zauft, 
West Duluth, and F. W. Hargreaves, 

I>"'uth. , , ^ ; '\^ jx A 

The following delegates attended 

the meeting: ^ ^. . . c 

R C. OgUvle and R. Tipton of Su- 
perio'-; B. O. Greening and J. A. Robb, 
Eveleth- A F. Benson and Dr. Lenont 
of Virginia; V. C. Anderson and W. F. 
Dash of New Duluth; C. litis and E. J. 
Zauft of West Duluth; W.D Stewart 
and Thomas McDermott of St. Paul; 
James H. Hunter and George K Labatt 
of Minneapolis; George B Reedal and 
^ Krauth of Phillips, and H. T 


consisting of Charley Applehagen, Don 
Gearhart. Don Cole and O. R. Bjork- 
quist. The boys sang several songs 
about the curlers at the spiel and end- 
ed with an original toast to the game 
of curling. Miss Gladys Reynolds en- 
deared herself to the hearts of every 
curler present with several very well 
rendered selections. 

• • • 

This is the story Toastmaster G?;?.^"® 
used in introducing J. T. Haig of Win- 

A iawver was cross - examining a 
man who was suing his wife for di- 
vorce on the grounds of drunkenness 

"Does your wife drink'^" 

"She does." ^„ 

"Do you drink ; 

"That's my business. 

"I know. But have you any 

^"j^'r^was then told to give testimony 
on "What Is Your ■---— t,. .„..,„„„ 

the lawyer 


Other Business?' 



declared that the Superior curlers had j. "'";;i"o."- hVn h" Jones of Duluth 
hopes of adding to the present club j dou and Stephen a.. Jones 01 ^u ui. 

He gave a pretty good talk, even if he 

is from Canada. 

♦ ^ — 

George K Labatt of Minneapolis 
came up especially for the banquet and 
talked about the baby club of the Mill 
City He promises to give us a great 
big club some day. 1 ou ought to get 
Steve Jones to help you. George. 

Frank Wade of the Western Curling 
club In West Duluth refused to be on 
the program, becaxise the speakers 
were allowed only five minutes And 
Frank H. claims that he is unable to 
tell what he wants to about curling 
In that short time. So he g^t Dr. Keyes 
to speak for him and Doc made a 
m-etty good talk. Here's how Doc was 
Introduced, although the genial prac- 
titioner denies the story as told by Mr. 

'^'iT'slems that the doctor was called 
tn attend a very beautiful young 
woman at one time and that when 
he came she complained of her lungs 
Snd said that it was very hard for her 
?n breathe. The doctor said that he 
would listen to her breathing and see 
what the trouble was. He laid his 
head on the young woman's breast and 
Sttened. He told her to count, one, 

^^"he'^^^xt thing \^„lt^l^ ^.r^,'"^^ 
young lady covnting", -0,123, 20.1-4. 



■ — ■ ■ ■ ■ 

- — - — ' ■ — 

. — - — 






board membors have decided to allow 
the site to be used by the team be- 
tween the hours of 7 and 9 every eve- 
ning of the week except Sundays, pro- 
viding; the team bears the expense of 
installing electric lights. 

Arrangements have been made with 
the city to have the rink flooded at In- 
I tervals. At other hours during the 
■ week the rink will be opened to the 
j public for fret* skating. The rink will 
I be closed Sundays. 

Curling Honors Won By ^,7x, 
United States Rinks By 
67 to 63 Score. 

' Stewart, St. Paul. ..0 00101203 0—7 

rabb. Or. Rap <> '^ ^ <* * ? ^ S" ^I 

Schiller. Duluth 2 10 10 2— 6 

Minneapolin CurUns: Club Event. 

T S Gate=i Sup 030030101 2—10 

Hunter. Minn 101102010 0— 6 

iMcDermott. St. P. . . 2 1 1 1 3 1 1— 10 

j Carson, Winnipeg. ...01000030 0— 4 

The Brewer-Whyte Fouroinham. Dumth 21041004-12 

^ . ^ . ,, , r . I ! Warren, Duluth 00100310—6 

Remains Only Undefeated : ^,^^ ^ „r6^„-wednesda,. 

Minneapoll-s tarllng Event. 

Wade. W. Dul 110200 11000 0— 6 
C. Gates, Sup ..00202100311 2—12 

Rink of Spiel. 

Two large events featured the third 
day of the Northwestern bonspiel. 

The International, the most impor- 
tant event of the spiel, was won by 
the American rinks by tlie narrow 
nargin of four points, and the Brewer- 
Whvte combination, the crack Duluth ; Dinham, Duluth 
rink, came through another day un- , ^""'-^P- ^"^"^^ 
B' athed by withering defeat and has | Evered, W. Dul 

Patrlok-Dnluth Event. 

HAimick. Duluth ...010211222—11 
Stephenson. Sup 10300000 0— 4 

McLeod, Minneapolis 23021101 3—13 
Krauth, Phillips 00100020 0— 3 


Cincinnati, Ohio, Jan. 15. — A local 
busln<^ss man has announced that he 
and others associated with him have 
secured $250,000 to place a Federal 
league club in this city. Officials of 
the league expected here could not be 
found. The man backing the move- 
ment said that an application would 
be made at Chicago on Saturday for 
a Federal league franchise. 

.104102201 2—13 
.01002 010 — 4 

00001010004 — 6 

•'The Mauler" Here. 

James Mulheru, who sailed under 

the title of "Mauling Mulhern" in the 

district around Taunton, Mass., has ar- 

i rived in the city, and is employed a* 
j an electrician at tlie Orpheum theater. 
Mulhern fought at 140 pounds 
] around Taunton. He claimed a Massa- 
j chusetts ciiampionship at the weight, 
' but says he has quit the fighting game 
I for good, and will follow his trade of 


Corrected to 1 :30 

Second Round. 

the honor at the present writing of | 
being the only rink in the imposing 
list of some sixty-four entrants that 
has not as yet met with a setback. 
What made the victory of the Ameri- . 

c^n rinks in the International all the ' 
r ore gratifying in the end. is tiie fact 
tjiat at the end of the third head th-^ 
Canadians had a commanding lead of 
seventeen points and were curling in 
a manner that presaged disastrous de- | 
feat for the defenders of the curling j 
honors of the good old U. S. A. | 

At the conclusion of the fourtli head 
the score stood the same. After tiiis 
tiie lead of the Canadian contenders 
vas gradually but surely cut down. | 

In th.^ fifth head the American rinks 

laid twelve points to the three of the , 

Canadian rinks and reduced the gap 

to a margin of eight points. 1 

Score in Tied. 

At the end of the eightli head the 
erore was tied up and the fact was ! 
procl.iimed by a mighty shout that j 
re-echoed around the rink, the parked' 
galleries venting enthusiasm that was 
Biiared generously by feminine on- 
Icoker.*, who seemed fired by the spirit i ^ 
of lnt»»rnattonal conquest. i * 

Hurdon, Duluth .11110104110 3—14 

Park-son. Phil 002001310030 1—11 
Cameron. S. P. 1 2 1 1 2 1 2 0—10 


Negro Pugilist Released From Mur- Brooklyn 
der Sentence — May Go to Paris, j 

Philadelphia, Jan. 15. — Jack Black- ' 
burn, the negro pugilist, was paroled 
from the Eastern penitentiary yester- 
day after having served four and a 
half years of a 15-year sentence for 
killing Alonzo Polk, another negro. 
Blackburn is in good physical condi- 
tion and is considering going to Paris 
in an effort to secure a match with 
Jack Johnson. 

Polk was shot by Blackburn during 
a Quarrel at tlie latter's home in this 

Stays With Brooklyn. 

: Indianapolis, Ind.. Jan. 15. — Otto 
, Miller, catcher of the Brooklyn N'a- 
I tional league club, who has been nego- 
I tiating with the local Federal league 
I officials announced last night that he 
■ had signed a contract to play with 


Fir^it roand. 

T. McOilvray, Dul 
C. litis, D. Dul 

Second round. 

W. Evered. W. D. 
E. A. Forsyth, Dul 

Alex Graham, Dul | 




H. W. Xichols, Dull 
T. Pratt, Eve | 

G. E. Warren, Dul I 
L. Heimbaush.Sj 

The enthusiasm of the followers of^ 
tl'.e Americans was somewhat damp- -i- Berlin, .Tan. 15. — The hndjce 
eiied at the end of the tenth head se comniittei^ of the tmi>erlal parlla- s 
•when the Canadian rinks again forged -;t nieiit today rejected a proposition * 
liito the lead and had the Americans * to appropriate *5<>.0O0 fur the ^ 
duwn by three points. |^ 01>niplo game.-* to be held here lu # 

Again a gleeful, exultant shout arose 
fiom the excited crowd when the con- 
clusion of the eleventh head fotind the 

Jones, Dul | 
J. McCutcheon, Mp. 

B. Gravatt, Dul 
i T. Quinn. "W. Dul 

American rinks four points in the 
lead. The American rinks laid eight 
stones in this head to one for their 

In the final head each of the op- 
posing sides laid four stones, the lead 
of four points made in the eleventh 
h'^ad being maintained as the final 
margin of victory. 

Content Very Clowe. 

McXabb of Grand Rapids had the 
time of his life winning from the vet- 
eran Lowe of Winnipeg. Sandy didn't 
Store until the fifth head, when he laid ; 
four rocks and this proved the turning 

* 1»1«. ^ 

-^r The rejection of the npproprla- # 
^ tlon waf* due largely to resent- * 
■^ meut among the Soolailst-H over ^ 
*t the governnientN alleged .system- tJS 
4', atie persecution of the working i^,i: 
^ raenVs gymnastic societies. The ^ 
^k Socialist deputies voted Kolldly ^ 
^ against tite appropriation and tlie ^ 
^ clericals Joined them declaring A 
^ that It >va.s no business of the em- ^ 
^ pire to support such "private af- ^ 
^ fairs." The Polish deputies made -^ i 
*■ up the remalnd-er of the adverse M ! E- 
>'= majority. ^ i "^V 

^ Clemens Delbrueek. minister of ^ 
>k the interior. energetically de- ^ \ 
■yt: fended the proposed appropria- ^ 
tlon. It will probably be reintrn- -^ 

P. F. Heimick, Dull 
J. Beerhalter, Dul j 

S. W. Richards'n, D| 
George Sime, Ft. A; 

Ron Smith, Dul I 
W. B. Shaver, Vir | 

H. Hurdon, Dul 
H. C. Brown, W.i>. 

Catterson, Dul I 
L. Dash, X. D. | 

FIrnt Ronnd. 

A. McRae, Duluth t 

W. A. Carson. Wpgj Carson. 15-14 

C. F. West, Duluthi ,, ,- 

C. T. Robinson, Supl Robinson. 11-10 

L. Catterson, Dul. I _, , . ,, . 

W. K. Parkinson, | Parkinson, 14-6 
Phillips I 

J. A. Hunter. Mpls | 

J. Blerhalter, Dul. | Hunter, 13-16 

W. J. McNabb, 

Grand Rapids . „ ,, ^^ ,. - 
P. F. Heimick. Dul.l McNabb, 10-9 

H. C. Brown, W. Df! 

Mclvor, Pt. Ar. i Mclvor. 12-5 

R. C. Schiller. Dul.! 

M. Deflel, St. Paul i Schiller. 17-12 

W L. Da-'h, New D.| 

I W. Dinham, Dul. | Dinham. 10-8. 

I S. H. Jones. Dul. | 

I H. Cameron. St. P. | Cameron. 14-11 

' T. Quinn, West D. | 
C. B. Lenont, Vir. | Lenont. 12-4 

E. A. Forsyth. Dul.l 

T. W. Lowe, Wpg. i Lowe, 14-10 

E. H. Hatch, EVth I 
I A. Graham, Duluth, Graham, forfeit 

F. H. Wade, W. D. | 

G. B. Reedal. Pips | Reedal. 12-10 

F. Fregeau, Dul. p ,, ,„ j 
_ Sime, Port Ar. 1 Fregeau. 11-10 | 

E. Zauft. West D. | 

R. Creelman, W'pg | Creelnian, 14-7 

A. E. McManus, Dul] 
E. L. Heimbaugh, j 

I Superior | Heimbaugh, forfe.t 

I H. E. Loye. Evth. I 
C. litis, W. Dul. I litis, forfeit 

T. McGllvray, Dul.l 

B. C. Gates. Sup. 1 Gates, 20-10 

Ron Smith. Duluth! 

C. McDermott. St.P; McDermott. 12-8 

W B. Shaver. Vir.l 

J. Langtry. Wpg. 1 Langtry. 15-7 

H. W. Nichols. Dul.l 

R. Stevenson. Sup. j Stevenson. 15-3 

W. Evered, W. D. | „ 

T. Pratt, Eveleth j Evered, 10-9 

G. E. Warren. Dul.| 
J. McLeod, Mpls | McLcod, 16-10 

J. G. Watt. Vir. I 

H. I. Russell. Sup. | Watt, forfeit 

C A. Duncan, Dul.' 

W. D. Stewart, St.Pi Stewart, 12-7 

p. m. Thursday. 

Third Round. 

Carson. 15-12 

Fourth Round. 


I Parkinson, 12-11 

Carson, 14-8 

McNabb, 8-7 

Schiller, 12-11 

Cameron, 13-10 

Lowe, 11-7 

Reedal, 11-6 

Heimbaugh. 10-9 

McXabb. 13-6 

Lowe, 14-5 

Heimbaugh, 11-8 

C. F. West, Dul 

point of the game, for the American 

rink was never stopped after tliis head. | •» dacifd In a plenary stttin;^ of the 

Hunter of Minneapolis won out over , ^ imperial purlianieut 
W'lvor of Port Arthur by the uncom- i ^f- 
fortable margin of one point. Sime of ' *^^if^ie*«-^M^1Mf*'**^-**--)i^-*^*)Mt>M«M^ 

Port Arthur took Billy Stewart of St. | • 

Paul into camp by the score of 11 to 9, i CO C C DIMl/ HM HI T\ 

and Reedal of Phillips went down toirnCC, nUMr\ UIM ULU 

defeat before the prowess of old Bill nnii DT U ni I Of OITC 

Carson, and this after the Phillips skip! UUUn I nUUoL Ol I U. 

had nearly caused conniptions among , 

the members of the Carson rinlc by ■ 
laying six rocks in the eighth head. | 
Carson came through with a 14 to 11 

Aiex Macrae. Dul 
L. Defiel, St. P 

The old courthouse site at Sixth 
avenue east and Third street will be 


Boxer in Serious Condition as Result 
of Knock-Out. 

Racine. Wis., Jan. 15. — Jack Racer, 
a California boxer, suffered concussion 
of the brain when he was knocked out 

Gates, 12-10 


S. W. Richardson, I 
Duluth I 

A. K. iSmith. Sup. I Smith, 11 


H. Hnrdon, DVil. \ 

T. Cameron, St. P. | Cameron, 8-7 

Dr. Williams, Wpg! 

W. B. Dunlop, Dul.l Dunlop, 11-9 

C. D. Brewer, Dul. I . 

J. S. Gates, Sup. [ Brewer, 14-8 

A. A. Michaud. D. | 

A. E. Krauth, P'ps j Krauth, 16-3 

' Burt Gravatt, Dul.] ^^-. 

J. M. Oldham, Dul.| 01dham?%7^6 

R. J .McLeod, Dul.! 
McMcutcheon, Mpsl McLeod, 16-12 


McDermott, 10-9 

Stevenson, 14-10 

McLeod, 12-11 

Stewart, 12-4 

Cameron, 17-11 

Gates, 10-8 

McLeod, 11-4 

Cameron, 9-7 

Brewer, 13-7 

I Oldham, 10-9 

Oldham, 17-10 

win. the Reedal rink being clearly off 

Its game at several crucial points. 
With Elmer Whyte skipping the 

Prew.-r-Whyte combine won handil.v 

from LaMgtry of Winnipeg, it being the 

Inrge point margin of the Brewer- 

WhYt*- rink that turned the victory, 

th>»"DuUith rink winning out by the 

Score of 16 to 6. 

Joel «'.ates of Superior went down 

befort? Dr. Williams of Winnipeg by th« ' 

Bcore of 13 to 9. The American rinlt j 

was down at one stage of the game 13 I 

to 4. but came strong during the lat- i 

ter pa't of the contest and made the 

score more even in ti^.e end. 

Duluth Rink Leading. 
With the fourth day of the spiel on. 
the Brewer-Whytes are leading all of 
the rinks of the spiel and stand an ex- 
cellent chance of winning the grand 
aggregate. During the first two draws 
of the day the Brewer-Whytes will 
meet Oldham and Dunlop, both of Du- 
luth, and if the form tiiat ha.^ marked 
the plaving of the only undefeated 
rink of the spiel is maintained through, 
out the day. there is at least an even 
chanre that the conclusion of the 
fourth day will find the Duluthians 
vitli a .spotless record. 

One of the surprises of the day was 
the defeat of Carson of Winnipeg by 
Tom McDermott's kid rink. Tom pat- 
ted the boys on the back, promised to 
take them to one of the moving pic- 
ture shows and treat them to ice cream 
soda after the comic film treat, in the , 
event of winning, and with the child- i R 
Ish delight before their eyes the little | C. 
boys of Father Tom's rink curled like ' 
fiends and set the veteran down for 1 
his flr?t real defeat of the spiel. The j 
pame was in the Minneapolis Curling I „. , , _,..i 

club event and the kiddos won by the | $,"V? , ^^"- -P ,i 
cru.-ihing score of 10 to 4. Defiel, bl. 1 aui 

Owing to the International lieing the 
piece de resistance of yesterday, but 
comparatively few games were played. 
Today's draws are heavy and the con- 
clusion of play tonight promises to 
show a large day's work. 
The results of yesterday: 

The international. 

transformed into an ice rink. Tester- I by Barney Richter in the sixth round 
day the county commi.«sioners directed I , .scheduled eight-round bout here 
Sheriff John R. Meining to prepare the 
grounds for the purpose and the sher- 
iff accordingly put a gang of pri.«oners 

to work on the job. 

The Duli'.th Univ.^rsal hockey team 
recently requested the use of the 

grounds for an ice rink. The county 

last night. For several minutes Racer 
was unable to leave the ring and later 
again lapsed into unconsciousness. He 
was taken to a hospital w^here it was 
.«aid his condition was serious. 


Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Tliursday. 


«>econd Round. 

Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Thursday. 

Preliiulnary Round. First Round. 

Ron Smith, Dul 
T. Pratt, Eveleth 

W. L. Dash, N. D. ! 
T. McGilvray. Dul 

W. Stewart. St.P. 
W. B. Dunlop. Dul 

I Macrae, 13-11 

Second Round. 

I Smith. 13-7 

Dash. 16-7 

Hunter, 12-4 

McXabb. G. R.... 00004210110 — 9 
Lowe, Winnipeg.. 1 1110001001 1—7 

Hunter. Mln'plis.3 310020012 1—13 
Mclvor. P. A 04002201300 0—12 

Stewart, St. P. . .0 1 2 1 2 1 2 0— 9 
Sime, P. A 12 2003 10000 2—11 

J. o. Wfttt. Vir. 
Alex Macrae, Dul 

J. Hunter. Minn 
Alex Graham, Dul 

Schiller, Dul } Schiller, 6-5 
B. Lenont, Vir ! 

c. A. Duncan, Dul ' Krauth, 15-14 
A. Krauth, Phil'l 

Richardson, 11-9 

R. J. McLeod. Dull Shaver, 8- 
W. B. Shaver, Vir 1 

Beerhalter. Dul ! Cameron, 
Cameron, St. Paul 1 

Dunlop, 12-7 

Hunter, 8-7 

Schiller, 11-10 


T. Quinn. W. Dul 
Robinson, Sup 

Quinn, 15-5 

A. Michaud. Dul ! Stephenson, 14- 
R. Stevenson, Sup i 

E. Forsyth, 
McNabb, G. 


H. Nichols, Dul | 
A. K. Smith, Sup 

McNabb, 9-2 

Smith, 10-9 

Quinn, 11-10 

McNabb, 13-3 

Reedal. Phillips.O 1 1 1 6 2 0— 11 J. McLeod, Mpls I McLeod. 11-8 
Carson. Wpg 12100020 430 1 — 14 . S. Jones. Dul I 

Smith, 9- 


Brewer. Duluth. .0 3015121011 1—16 
Langtry, Wpg. ..4 0100000100 — 6 

.T S. Gates, Sup. .0 20001100212 — 9 
IVilliams, Wpg. .4 0331001100 0—13 

Americans, total 67 

Canadians, total 63 

11:30 a. m. Draw Wednesday. 

Western Curling Club Trophy. 

Oldham. Duluth 1 1 i i i l l — 7 

"Wade, West Dul ...0031200 — 6 

Brewer, Duluth.. 
McCutcheon, Mpl. 

.001301212 — 10 
.110030000 2— 7 

Stephenson. Sup 42040 4 — 14 

Michaud, Duluth 10 10— 2 

G. -Warren, Dul ! -vvarren (forfeit) 
Reedal. Phillips I 

L. Catterson. Dul I G^tes, 11-2 
J. S. Gates, Sup 1 

^' f"^''^^"'. ^"\ 1 "^Vade, 17-10 
W ade, W est Dul I 

.I. Oldham. Dul ' Oldham. 15-7 
H. Cameron, bt. P.i 

D. Heimick. Dul | T^^imick rforfeit> 
H. Brown, W Dul i HeimicK (.rorieii^ 

Gates, 16-11 


C. F. West, Dul 
C Gates, Sup 

West (forfeit) 

Oldham, 7-6 

Heimick, 9-7 

H. Hurdon, Dul I tt„>^^„ tfnr-fa;*\ 
E. Zauft. W. Dul 1 Hurdon (forfeit) 

Shaver. Virginia. . . .0 2 4 ft 1 1— 8 F Fregeau, Dul j McDermott, 15-10 
McLeod. Duluth 1 1 1 3 1 0— 7 I McDermott, St. p.; aici.^ermoii, xo « i 

H^^imick. Duluth...00 2 21 3 10 

West, Duluth 120210 00 1 

Duluth Curiingr Club Trophjr. 

Heimbaugh, Sup. ..021022300 1— 11 
Reedal, Phillips 2 2 2 2 0—8 

Lowe. Winnipeg 30041102 3 — 14 

Cameron. St. Paul. .210100010 — 5 

T. Cameron, St. P.. 211010010 3— 9 

9 C. Brewer, Dul 
Evered, W. Dul 

Brewer, 9-8 

McCutcheon, Mpls 

W. Dinham, Dul 
Chas. litis, W. D 

Brewer. 10-7 

Dinham. 15-5 

E. Heinbagh. Sup I Parkinson, 11-7 
Parkinson, Phill. J 

Preliminary Round. First Round. 

S. H. Jones, D , 

G. B. Reedal. Phil 1 Reedal. 13-4 

H. W. Nichols, D. ! . 

R. Creelman. W. 1 Creelman, 11-3 

A. A. Michaud. D. 1 

J. McCutcheon, M.; Michaud. 10-9 

J. Beerhalter. D 
G. Sime, P. Ar. 

T. McDerm't, St. Pi 

R. J. McLeod, D I McLeod, 9-7 

Richardson, D I 

H. C. Brown, W.D., Brown, 10-9 

Beerhalter, 13-11 | 

C. A. Duncan, D 
McNabb, G. K. 

Duncan. 13-10 

R. C. Schiller. D ! 

T. Pratt, Eveleth | Schiller. 10-4 

T. J. Lowe, Wpg I ,.» ,, 

Alex Graham. D 1 Lowe. l?-ll 

John McLeod, M > , ^■^ ■} 

A. E. Krauth. Ph | McLeod, 13-3 

Alex Macrae, D ' , . „ 

G. Mclvor, P. A. I Macrae, 9-3 

W. Dinham, D I „ . _ _ 

E. X.. Heimo sh, S | Dinham. 8-7 

W. B. Dunlop, D j 

Geo. Watt, Vir | Dunlop, 11-9 

T. MacGilvray, D I 

J. A. Hunter. M I Hunter. 14-7 

W. 'Si^xarl St. P.! Forsyth (forfeit) 

Ron Smith. I^ .^ ! _ ^ n o 

W. Evered, W . D. | Evered, 11-9 

Schiller, 10-2 

Dinham, 13-4 

Hunter. 14-9 

Hurdon, 14-6 

H. Hurdon, D 
W. L. Dash, N. D. 

Hurdon, 14-13 

L. Catterson. D i ^ ^^ „ io c 
V.B. Shaver. Vir | Catterson. 13-5 

V. D. Brewer, D I 

T. Cameron, St. P.! Brewer, 12-8 

Williams, 12-7 
West. 11-10 
Parkinson. 13-7 

C. litis, W. D. 
Williams, Wpg. 

C. F. West, D 
C. T. Robinson. 

F. Fregeau, D 
Parkinson, Phil. 

J. N. Oldham. D j 

H. Camero i. St. P.i Cameron. 11-9 

T. Quinn. W. D. P" ' . -« 

Clough Gates, S 1 Gates, 16-1^^ 

A. K. Smith, S I ^^ 

M. Defiel. St. P. | Smith, 12-6 

C. B. Lenont, Vir 
R. Stevenson, S 

"Williams, 12-4 

Parkinson, 11-10 

Stevensor 14-12 | 

P. F. Heimick. D I 

Emil Zauft, W. D.]" Heimick, 14-11 

Heimick, 11-4 

B. Gravatt. D 
J, S. Gates, S 

i Gates, 16-3 


vV. Carson. Wpg | 

F. H. Wade, W. D.| Wade, forfeit 


G. E. Warren. D ! Langtry, 13-9 
J. Langtry, Wpg j 


Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Thursday. 

Preliminary Roun«l First Round. Second Round. Tklrd RoandU 

T. M'Dermott, StP [Micliaud, 15-9 | 

A. A. Michaud, DU | 

T. Pratt, Eveleth | Dunlop, 11-9 
W. B. Dunlop, Du 

C. D. Brewer, Du I Brewer, 13-9 
J. McCutcheon, M | 

W. Evered, W D 

S. W. Richardson, 


Richardson, 15-10 

G. Mclvor, Pt Ar I Mclvor, 13-3 
C. A. Duncan, Du | 

A. W. Smith, Sup j Smitli, 15-5 
G. E. Warren, Du | 

V. G. W^illiams. W | W^illianis, 16-4 
W. H. Nichols. Du | 

G. Reedall. Phil 
B. Gravatt, Dul 

Reedal, 18-4 

T. Cameron, St P | Cameron, 13-12 
J. N. Oldham. Du 

Mclvor. 16-1 

Williams, 15-9 

Reedal, ll-« 

McNabb, 12-9 

Watt, 11-6 
(Stewart. 9-0 

W. J. ISTcNabb, 

Grand Rapids 
R. Smith. Dul 

J. G. W^att. Vir 
T. MacGilvray. Dt 

W. D. Stewart, 

St. Paul 
P. F. Heimick. Du 

R. Stevenson. Suf I Stevenson, 11-10 
F. Fregeau, Dul | 

W.A.Carson, Wp t Carson, 12-5 
•A.. Graham, Dul ( 

W. L. Dash, N D I Krauth. 16-3 
A. E. Krauth, Phi! j 

E. A. Forsyth. Dv ] Hunter. 11-5 
J. A. Hunter. My] j 

H. Cameron. StP | Catterson, 12-10 
L Catterson. Dul 

Watt. 10-8 

Stevenson, 13-11 | 

Carson. 13-7 

Carson. 10-5 


H. Hurdon, Dul 
R. Creelman, Wp 

C. litis, W Dul 
C. B. Lenont. Vir 

S. H. Jones, Dul 
G. Sime, Pt Ar 

.T. Langtrv, "Wpg 
R. C. Schiller. Dul 

Hurdon. 13-5 
Lenont. 12-8 
Jones. 11-5 
Langtry. 10-9 

.T. Beerhalter, Du 1 Beerhalter. 13-11 
W. K. Parkinson, | 
Phiilips i 

E. Zauft, W Dul 
E. L. Heinbagli, £ 

C. F. Wes't, Dul 
J. McLeods, Mpl 

C. Gates, Sup 
A. Macrea. Dul 

Zauft. 12-7 
West, 10-8 
Gates, 12-10 

W. B. Shaver, Vii- 1 Dinham, 11-3 
W. Dinham, Dul j 

W. D. Stewart,St.Pi W'ade, 9-8 
F. H. Wade. W !• 1 

T. Quinn, W^ Dul I Robinson. 16-5 
C. P. Robinson. Su ] 

R. J. McLeod, Dill McLeod, 16-8 
M. Defield, St P | 

H. C. Brown, VT I) I Lowe. 11-10 
T. J. Lowe, Wpg I 

J. S. Gates, Sup 

Catterson, 11-10 

Hurdon, 10-8 

Langtry, 13-11 

Beerhalter, 12-6 

Gates, 13-7 

Wade, 12-10 

McLeod. 17-6 

Gates, 15-1 


Prellminnry Round. Flr»t Round. 

G. Sime, Portage I 
J. N. Oldham. Dul. | 

Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Thursday. 

$>econd Round. 

Oldham, 9-8 

P, F. Heimick, Di 1.1 „ , . , „ , 
IJ. McCutcheon. Mlsl Heimick, 3-. 


G. B. Reedal. P'ps | ^^,. ._ „ 
Ron Smith. Dul. | Reedal, 13-9 

T. Pratt, Eveleth I 

T. McGilvray, Dul.l Pratt. 12-4 

J. McLeod, Mpls 1 t^,,^, ,„ „ 
E. A. Forsyth, Dul.| McLeod, 12-9 

W. A. Carson, Wi>g! ,, „ 

L. Catterson, Du . | Carson, 11-8 

T. McDermott, St. P| ,, _ ^^ ,„ , 

C. F. West. Dul. I McDermott, 13-4 

E. L. Helmbaugl. | _, ,^ ,„ 
Superior | Fregeau, 16-10 

F. Fregeau. Dul. | 

E. Zauft, W. Du:. I 

C. B. Lenont, Vii . j ^auft, 14-11 

W. J. McNabb, G.R.I 

R. C. Schiller, DjI. | Schiller, la-14 

G. Mclvor, Pt. Ar. I 
A. Graham. Duluihl Mclvor. 15-3 

R. Creelman, Wpg.| 

F. H. Wade. W. !►. i Wade, 15- < 

C. Gates, Superior 1 

A. Macrae, Duluth j Gates, 1--6 

A. E. Krauth, P'l'S | ^^ ,, - 

H. C. Brown, W. D.j Krauth, 11- < 

J. G. Watt, Vir. | 

H. Hurdon, DulutliJ Watt, 1.-6 

T. J. Lowe, Wpg. I 
S. W. Richardson, Lovi e, 13-12 
IDuKtth I 

C. A. Duncan. Di; 1. I ^ , . ,„ ,, 

W^ K. Parkinson, | Parkinson, 12-11 
Phillips I 

G E. Warren, D. | 
C. T. Robinson, | Warren. 14-12 
Superior j 

W^ Dinham. Dul. | Dinham, 12-5 
H. I. Russell, Su3 j 

H. Langtry, Wpg. | Smith, 14-3 
A. K. Smith, Sujt. | 

S. H. Jones, Dul , | Cameron, 12-10 
T. Cameron. St. .?. | 

W. B. Shaver. Vi p. | McLeod, forfeit 
R. J. McLeod, Dul. | 

T. Beerhalter. Dul. | Cameron, forfeit 
H. Cameron, St. I?. [ 

A. A. Michaud, 13. | Michaud. 16-6 
W. Evered. W. Diii.j 

C. D. Brewer. Dul. I Brewer, 14-12 
C. litis. W. Dul. i 

W. B. Dunlop, Dul.l Hunter. 9-7 
J. A. Hunter. Mp s.j 

J. S. Gates. Sup. | Gates, forfeit 
HL W. Nichols, Dul.l 

M. Deflel, St. Paul | Defiel, 12-4 
T. Quinn. W. Dul. | 

W. L. Dash. New D| Williams, 10-8 
V. G. Williams, W.j 

R. Stevenson. Sup. 
B. Gravatt, Dul. | 

Reedal, 12-6 

McLeod, 15-13 




i McDermott. 10-4 

Fregeau, 16-7 


} Mclvor, 13-7 


Gates. 12-« 

Krauth, 14-10 

Parkinson, 9-8 

Dinham, 12-5 

I Smith, 12-6 


McLeod. 13-10 

Brewer, 14-10 

Gates. 10-6 


! Williams. 14-7 

Stevenson, 13-9 | 






January 16, 1914. 



ington school gymnasium in what Pi"f>'"- 
isea to be a very good basket ball 
contest. As It will be the first reifu ar 
contest of the season, there Is much In- 
terest among the students. 

Following is the line-up of the 
teams: ^. 

Duluth — rositlon. Cloquet— 

Larsen, Clonspa ^ ^ ,, 

Foryziak ".f .Borquist. (. ampbell 

Collatz, Craig c Patterson 

Lawrenz, Urown, 

Scrlvens. Taylor. g Stevens, Kultu 

Hangs First Defeat of Bon- 

spie! on the Local 


Sloppy Ice Is Making Curl- 
ing Closely Resemble 
Hard Work. 

the strong John McLeod rink. 

Sandy McNabb easily won froj",.?*^" 
venson of Siiperior and Quinn of >^ est 
Duluth surprised the onlookors by 
beating Tom Cameron's St. Paul ag- 
gregation. , ^ ..^ 
- - Winnipeg kept up the 
the past two days by 
West of Duluth in the 
Hunter of Minneapolis 
winner over Forsyth of 

Williams of 
good work of 
winning from 
Patrick event, 
proved an easy 

In the er.rly play of today John Old- 
ham and company put the Brewcr- 
Whytes out of the charmed circle of 
the undefeated, administering the first 
defeat of the spiel to the strong con- 
tenders for the grand aggregate prize, 
the defeat coming in the Duluth Curl- 
ing club event, the score being IT 

On sloppv ice, which is literally 
true, the curlers for the flr.'^t time or 
the spiel encountered some very hara 
going. There Is little use of sweep- 
ing with the ice in the prest-nt con- 
dition, and in the early gamts of to- 
day there were a multitude of rocks 
that failed to find lodgment ' in the 

house." , , ,_ ^^ e 

Oldham had clearly the better of 
game with the Rrewtr-W hytes. 
convertf'd enthusiast from the 
section of Indiana laying three 
heads, tne fourth, seventh and 
The members ot- the losing 
rocks in 


Will Not Wear Federal Uniform for 
Two Years Anyway. 

New York, Jan 

15. — Elmer 
the Brooklyn baseball club 
wear a Federal uniform this 
next. He signed again with 

Duluth In the same event. 

The Ord^ny Kvent. 

The range rinks are making good 
progress in the Ordway event. Three 
games were played in this event in the 
earlv draw of today and some good 
curling— good as far as curling could 
be good on the poor Ice— resulted from 
the contests. , , , .. ^ 

Because of the time required in the 
plavlng of the International «?vent of 
yesterday afternoon. It looks at the 
■present time as if it will be late Sat- 
urday night before the final game of | 
the/piel is played. The draw makers 
declare tliat It will take a bit of crowd 
ing to 


get all of the games out of the 

scores of the 

Hatch. Eveleth 

Cowan, Virginia... 

early draw 



2 0—8 

1 — 7 

iRoff. Eveleth ■ ■ - l^ 
Shaver. Virginia ..0- 

; Watt. Virginia -4301 
'Campbell. Eyel..OOlO 


2 1 

1 1 

3 3 

X— 11 
X— 5 

Brown of 
will not 
season or 
today for two years. The signed con- 
tract.s of three other players were re- 
ceived by the Brooklyn club today. 
Otto Miller .signed for three years; 
George Cutshaw, two. and Pfeffer, one. 

Fighter Wi'lllTecover. 

Racine, Wis., Jan. 15. — Jack Rncer, a 
welterweight fighter from Davt-nport, 
Iowa, who was rendered unconscious 
after being struck several low blows 
In a fight with Barney Riehter last 
night, is out of danger. 

Racer was revived in the ring but 
later lai)sed Into a semi-conscious con- 
dition and was hurried to a hospital. 
It was at first believed he was serl- 
ou.<slv injured. Physicians state that 
he will leave the institution today. 

* *> V 



Rental Is $25,000, and There Are Twenty-Five Rooms 
— Gold-Plated Door Handles, Hinges, Win- 
dow Fixtures and Lig'nt Brackets. 


-^xx. ^^^ A Wireless 

Chicago Beats Northwestern. 

Chicago, Jan. 15. — Basket ball 
night — University of Chicago, 
Northwestern university, 5. 


•Rejected Suits."' 

Tomorrow $14.75 at the Columbia. 


03111-1? Fii\!NISH DAILY WILL 


10 0— 4 

rink had 
difficulty in getting their 
the house and encountered 



Wpg . . 

some very bad going at several stages 
of the game. 

Contra.oted to the poor game of the 
Erewer-AVhytes. was the strong and c. Gates, Sup 
con'^istent 'curling of the Oldham , McDermott, b 
crew The game was won thoroughly 
en Its merit3, and now Oldham de- 
clares his rink will bear watching 
through the remainder of the spiel. 
<;ateH \Vln.H Again. 

Clouch <;ates of Snperior became 
more of a factor in the grand aggre- 
gate event bv wi'.ining from 
motfs kid rink in the Duluth event, 
and Parkinson of lieedal put the 
eran Lowe of Winnipeg out of 
eration in the Minneapolis Lurling club 

Smith of across the way sprang 
other surprise by winning easily 


■Williams. Wpg. 
"West, Duluth 

Mnls. ..0311033 
Pul ...100 0200 
MlnneapollH Kvent 

Phil ..12 1014 



0— 4 

X— 9 


11— 5 

Cnrllng Clob. 

00 1 030201 

" 10 

0— 8 

John Saari have 
the paper. It Is 
Saari has bought 




Pul . . 



Mpls . . 

01034 11 

1 1 

4 2 1—17 


112 1 X — 9 

,000100010 X — 

McN'abb, <! 


Sup . 

.0 11042131 X— 13 
.200 100000 X — 3 

Quinn, West Dul 
F. Cameron, St. P 

an- I Schiller, 
from I Krauth, 



.4 2 

.0 3 



5 2 


1 1 

110 1—11 
4 2 — 10 

12 — 11 
11 2 — 10 


The raivalehti, one of the largest of 
the Finnish daily newspapers of the 
country, which is at the present time 
published at Calumet, Mich., will be 
published In Duluth after Feb. 2. 

O. J. Larson and 
been the owners of 
understood that Mr. 
out the interest of Mr. Larson. I 

The Siirtolainen, a Duluth Finnish j 
paper that is published twice a week, i 
will be absorbed by the Paivalehti and 1 
will hereafter be published in con- I 
junction with the Paivalehti as a • 
weekly. | 

With the Tyomies planning to build 
a $100,000 building here in the spring i 
and start publishing in Duluth in the | 
fall, this city will soon be the home ^ 
of the largest Finnish dailies in the 
United States. 

New York Times: The most 
slve apartment In the world is a cer- ' 
tain floor of the twelve-story building 
at Eighty-first street and Fifth ave- 
nue. The rental, which is close to ' 
$25,000 a year, is the highest known. 
The house has no name. le does not i 
need one. It is called by its number. 1 
And it is so famous that even the name 
of the avenue is not added. It is al- , 
ways spoken of, among the elect, aa ; 
"998" and nothing more. 

The man who strains a point to pay ; 
$2,000 a year for an apartment will , 
wonder what in the world he would 
get for $2,000 a month. He thinks he 
has all the modern conveniences. Cer- 
tainly the agent assures him he has. 
In his decorations there is gorgeous- 
ness enough and generally something , 
to spare. What, then, can there bo 
about any apartment that will make 
It worth so allltudinous a rental as 
twelve times this figure? ; 

Ten to one If he had seen this most 
expensive apartment in the world be- 
fore it was occupied he would have 
been disappointed. He would have 
thought the prospective tenant had 
made a bad bargain. The average 
man, after a casual inspection, would : 
probably declare that for hl.s part he 
couldn't see where the $25,000 came In. 
Then he would tackle the proprietor 
from another end. He would find that 
the apartment in question contains 
about twontv-five rooms, and he would 
try to Imagine how they could be 
worth on an average $1,000 a year rent, 
especially as some of them are serv- 
I ants' bedrooms no larger than the de- 
' spised hall bedroom of the boarding 
1 house type. 

I From that angle the puzzle would 
; still be a puzzle to him. And yet there 
' is an explanatioB. A hundred cxplana- 
I tions in fact, ranging all the way from 
la $3,000,000 investment to a little Uer- 
I man silver button in a door casing. To 
the question as to what can make an 
; apartment worth $25,000 a year there 
are two answers. One is that the build- 
ing is on the most costly land available 
I for such houses. The other is that it 
contains every known device to render 
life safe and comfortable. 

Land on upper Fifth avenue is worth 

something like $100 a square foot. The 

of -'BSS" contains 12,800 square 

Lyceum Today, Friday. Saturday. 

Return "Quo Vadis?" All seats 25c. 

First Round. 

F. Camobell. Ev 
J. S. Watt. Vir 

Corrected to 1 

Sceoud Round. 

30 p. m. Thursday. 

Third Round. 

Watt. 16-4 
T. A. Pratt. 



H. Cowan, Vir 
E. H. Hatch, Ev 

E. Bovle, Vir 
W. Dash, N Dul 

W. B. Shaver, V 
J. A. Robb, Ev 

C. B. Lenont, Vir 
1 Hatch, 8-7 

Robb, 11-5 


Olio Cent a Word Kacli Insertion. 
No Advert isonuMit Loss Thau 15 Cents. 

rooms; first floor, 306 West Fifth 
street. Inquire at premises or at 
O. G. Olson, 57 Mes aba avenue. 

Mrs. A. M. Miller, 2303 East Second 

site w. — . . , , 

feet Xo other apartment house of equal 
size in the city has so heavy a ground 
charge to carry. The property /^'l^i'e- 
sent.s an investment of about $3,000,- 
000. Divide It among the twelve floors 
and it means $250,000 a floor, which 
is a fairly tidy sum. 

V»'hole Floor Uned. 
The apartment which has set the 
in rentals occupies 
There is one other 
building having the 
as it was the first 
rental, the fortunate lessee got a con- 
cession in price. The other occupant 
therefore has the distinction of paying 
the highest apartment rent in 
world. According to the popular 
presslon these tenants moved 
rooms which were 
and gold, reeking 

high water mark 
an entire floor, 
apartment in vthe 
same space; lul 



Indianapolis Federals Quit 

Flirting With Five Players; 

Business Now. 

Jersey, N. 
Mass., who 
Oakland, L. 
land, Mass., 

Jan. 15.— Five 

players who for 

months have been negotiating 

th? Indians: polls Federal league 

must sign three-year contracts 

conference to be held today, 


Indianapolis. Ind., 

majcr leag le baseball 




at a 

M. Purves of Woodland, 
won from J. J. Hazen ot 
I., T. A. Ashley of Wood- 
who took ahis match with 
W. J. MacDonald of the Calumet club 
of Chicago, and Harold Slater of Fox 
Hills, L. I., who eliminated Z. T. Mil- 
ler of Dunwoodie, N. Y. 

Mamlock Is matched with Purves, 
and Ashley with Slater. 

Mrs. Herbert L. Gillson of the Beth- 
lehem Country club. New Hampshire, 
yesterday won the final round of the 
^\ omen's championthip division from 
Mrs M. B. Ormslee of Brooklyn. 

Survivors in the first division con- 
solation of the men's tournament are 
George C. Dutton of Belmont, Mass., 
T B Boyd of Bellerieve, St. Louis; J. 
D. Plummer of Springfield. Mass., and 
N. Y. 

Cody, West Duluth. 

housework. 706 East Fourth street. 
Call eveni ngs. 

r'.-.rn! l-i.r (Is -it wliilesaU' prices. L. A. 
Larsen Co.. 214 Providence building. 

T. Bushmore of Garden City, 

will be ended. Man- 
ager William Phillips of the local team 
has announced. , ^ ^ 

The men are Owen Bush, shortstop; 
George Dauss, pitcher, and Pat Bau- 
man inflelder of the Detroit American 
league club, and Otto Miller, catcher, 
and Elmer Brown, pitcher, of the 
Brooklyn National league team. All of 
the pl.-iytMs live in Indianapolis and 
thp F.'deral league promoters had 
hoped to have the local team largely 
composed of home players. 

Manager I'hillips announced 
George Mullin, formerly of the 
trolt club had offered to sign a 
vear contract to play with the 
apolis Federal le ague team. 


Men's Semi-Finals on at Pinehurst— 
Women's Contest Settled. 

Pinehurst. N. C, Jan. 15. — The four 
players who enter today's semi-finals 
In the annual tournament here of the 
Winter Golf l<-ague. are R. R. Mam- 
lock of Fox Hills. L. I., who defeated 
Lm A. Hamilton of Englewood of New 








Joseph Enberg to Dora Nelson. 

Benjamin David Smith of Koochich- 
ing county and Mathilda Berkson. 

Sigfrld Berge and Nellie Evenson. 

Camllle Archambo and Evelyn Lewis. 

Stark A. Jacobson and Nikoline 

Joseph (Jisch and Marie Morot. 

August Wilhelm Carlson and Marie 
Emlla Brustad. 

are a specialty 
W. Superior St. 

a welter of marble 
with ornament ajiid 
so to speak, oozing liveried flunkies 
at every door. Nothing could be far- 
ther from the cold facts. 

There are a carriage man, a door 
man. and two elevator men, all in dark 
blue with a very modest embelli.shrnent 
of gold braid and gilt buttons. This is 
livery, to be sure, but is not half as 
irorgeous as greets fhe dazzled eye in 
many a house which no one would ever 
dream of mentioning in connection 
with "liveried flunkies." No if gold 
lace Is a measure of the rental value, 
then the man who "doesn't see 
the $25,000 comes in" is right 

Of course the entrance, 
hall? the stairways and the elevators 
2re a general charge on all the tenants 
Part of the Individual rentals must be 
based on these costs. The entrance is 
simple that to the jaded eye, accus- 

expen- 1 bule. In English oak paneling and 
has a iloor of the Bottoclno marble. 
It sounds very simple, and that is 
precisely what It is. But it is the 
simplicity of perfect proportions, of 
good materials, and of fine work- , 
iranship. i 

Detalli Are Perfect. 
Wasn't It the White Queen In "Alice 
in Wonderland" who was given to 
remarking plaintively. "But it is the 
beet butter?" Well, this is the besf 
butter. Every builder knows how 
niuch easier and cheaper it is to use 
poor construction and to conceal its 
defects with slathers of ornament — 
Imitation marbles, stucco "carvings,' 
and near-gilt decoration— than it is to 
liavc perfect workmanship. Perfection 
of detail Is one of the big items in 
boosting the rent of thia apartment. 
'For example, every bit of hardware 
in the room was sent to Tiffany to 
be gold plated before it was P"t in 
place. "Hardware," when used in thU= 
crnnection, means hinges, key plates, 
the metal parts of the door handles, 
window fixtures, brackets for lights, 
and so on. This gold plating was 
dene with a double purpose. Gold 
does not tarnish, and the fixtures will 
therefore not need to be polished, but , 
merely to be wiped with a dry soft 
clcth. This prevents the marring or 
discoloring of the wood in which the 
fixture Is set; a thing which Is In- 
evitable when the cleaning is done 
with a metal polish. j 

For the side lights in the Long Gal-; 
leiy and in certain other rooms the 
brackets are of solid brass, gold 
plated. In the dining room they are 
silver plated on white metal. All ra- 
diators are concealed Inside the pan- 
eled sections below the windows, thv; 
heat escaping through grated open- 
ings. But this is positively common- 
place. At least it is not unknown 
, even to the $25 a week man. 

s^tlll, the $25,000 a year person can 
show him a now trick in connection 
with these .'-ame radiators. Outside 
the paneling there is a little button at 
the end of a tiny brass handle not 
more than an Inch long. This turns 
in a circle, from one to another of 
i four diminutive brass knobs no larger 
! than shoe buttons. It 
.«picuous little device, 
through the room a 
and not notice it. 

Yet that little contraption is the 
outward sign of years of experiment- 
ing. And it means more to the com- 
fort of the occupants of the apart- 
' n.ent than a ton of carving would. 
I For it makes it possible to regulate 
I the valve whch admits steam to the 
I radiators so that one can have four 
1 ['in-jrent amounts of heat. 
I No >olsy Valves. 

I Everybody that knows 
, about steam radiators — and 
, pic have had painful periods of inter- 
' course with them — has learned that 
there can be no halfway measures In 
I dealing with a steam valve. It must 
I be on full blast or off entirely. If you 
! try to turn it partly off, under the 
fond impression that you are going to 
get only half as much heat, the steam 
I will condense and the result will be a 
series of startling bangs, generally at 
I the most inopportune times, such as 
I the dead of night, or the hour of the 
I early morning nap. But "the most 
! expensive apartment in the world" is 
a stranger to these disturbances. 'The 
little brass handle regulates the valve 
' which years of experience have per- 
fected—and It all goes Into the rent. 

The window above the radiator. If it 

happens to be a casement window, will 

present anotiier of these rent-raising 

i details. Ever since casement windows 

I were Invented they have had one 

seemingly Incurable faull. As the 

builders say, "they leak air." "Leak" 

seems a pretty mild word for the icy 

blast which comes in around these 

winter, but let it go at 

Message to You— 

'' 'GO'pher' the Gopher 

for your 

Shoe Repairing" 

Just a little better work- 
Just a little quicker service- 
Just a little more saJsjaction— 
And the prices Just a little less. 


January Cut Prices on Shoe Polish 

Oil Pa.ste 



S h i n o 1 a 
Brush and 
dauber. . . . 

Sets — 


Hair Daubers — 
15c quality 'Jg^ 
for ■ ^ 

Vicol Oil, 
15c can . . 


Art Gum, 
JOc size. . 


2 in 1. . 



3Iotal ^hlne Ti-ays (just out) for home use. FREE 
with repairing amounting to $1.00 or over. 

We desire to eall tiie laiiies' attention to the fact that we 


charging oOc for any uialie of Ladies' 
and 40c — no more — and we put them 

Rubber Heels, 
on right. 

Our prices are 



Duluth — 
17 2ncl Ave. 
10 l.m Ave. 
12 4th Ave. 



Superior — 

1418 Tower Av. 

OunosUc Po^t- 



apartments have several fireplaces, 
however; and. unlike thte usual apart- 
ment house fireplace, they are made to 
be used. To most Nfew Yorkers, ac- 
customed to the mockery of a hole in 
the wall masquerading as a fireplace, 
this Item alone wculd be worth a 

goodly number of dollars annually 
— if he happened to have the dollars. 
The tenants of "998" do happen to 
have them. The list includes Senator 
Root, Murry Guggenheim, Levi P. 
Morton. Henry Rogers Winthrop aud 
Victor Morowitz. 

is in an Incon- 
You might go 
hundred times 

most peo- 


Dr. Amy Tanner Works as Waitress in Washington 

Apartment House and Reports on Life 

of Working Girls. 

Boston Post: How would you 
to carry heavy tray?, wash and polish 
silverware, take meals to persons 
ing in their rooms ind be 
a waitress thirteen hours 
In the week for $:5 a 

on duty as 

every day 

month and 


the public 

of as 




with Christensen, 26 

are plain 

GAGEMENT RINGS made and mount 
ed to ordoi at Hen vlcksen's. 


Jan. 15. — Eighty 
playerw of the 
Icnurno have been 
the approaching sea- 
son, aeeordlng to B. B. .lohnNon, 
preisUIent of the lenguc, ^vlio was 
In St. LuuIm today. 

St. Lonlw. Mo., 
per eent of the 
rdgned for 

*^)HMt** *^Mf ^NBit***^ 

* i 

jf 'if ^ 'A' ^' 
T^ "T^ -T^ -T^ -T* 

monuments In the Northwest; call 
and Inspect before buymg elsewhere. 
P. N. Peterson Granite Co.. 230 E. Sup. 

4 shining upward I according to 
aH^sfSJent^gla'ss, 11- ; vou c « it 

FUNERAL FLOWERS— Specialty flow- 
ers for funerals. Duluth Floral Co.. 
121 West Sui-erior street. 

Dooin Re-engaged. 


Deaths and Funerals 


Philadelphia, Jan. 15. — Charles S. 
Dooln. who ha.'! been manager of the 
I Philadelphia Nationals for four seasons, 
' has signed a contract to continue as a 
player and manager for another year. 
The amount of salary was not an- 



The basket ball teams of Duluth 
Central high school and Cloquet will 
meet tomorrow evening In the Wash- 


\\ .-»i-j.- ill- i.i.n.iui «.>! iviLLiit ry 11 \\aU, 
9-vear-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
J." J. Wall, 1520 East Second street, 
who died yesterday morning after a 
long illness, will be held at 2 o'clock 
tomorrow afternoon from the resi- 
dence. Interment will be at the 
Forest Hill cemetery. 

FREDERICKSON — The funeral of 
Frederick Frederlckson, 75 years old, 
who died Tuesday after a short HI- | 
ness, will be held at 2 o'clock to- I 
morrow afternoon from the resi- | 
dence of George Huse, 213 East , 
Third street. Rev. J. M. Nervlg of 
the Zlon Norwegian Lutheran church 
will officiate and interment will be 
at the Forest Hill cemetery. 

HAiVTZCH — The funeral of Rudolph 
Hantzch, 53 years old, of Brookstim, 
Minn., who died at St. Mary's hos- ! 
pital last evening, was held at 2:30 i 
o'clock this afternoon from the , 
Crawford undertaking rooms. Rev. , 
Paul T. Bratzel of St. Paul's Evan- i 
gellcal church officiated and inter- i 
ment was at the Park Hill cemetery. [ 

NORILL The funeral of John Norill, | 

40 yt-ars old, who died at St. Mary'.-^ i 
hospital, Jan. 4, was held at 2 
o'clock this afternoon from the 
Crawford undertaking rooms. Rev. 
C O. Swan of the First Swedish 
Lutheran church officiated and in- 
terment was at the Forest Hill 
ccrnct-cry . 

CONLEY — Ernest Conley, 22 years old 
died yesterday afternoon at the 
Grand "hotel from hemorrhage of the 
brain. The funeral arrangements will 
be made this afternoon. 

B\LUTH The funeral for Alois, the 

"l'^ -year-old son of Tony Baluth of. 
New Duluth, who died Tuesday night 
was held this morning. Burial was. 
In Calvary cemetery. 

r"FTTPL Karl, the 9-months-old son \ 

of Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Cettel, 719 | 
North Fiftv-elghth avenue west, died | 
this morning. The funeral will be i 
held Saturday afternoon at 2 o clock 
from the family residence with burial 
in Oneota cemetery. 

tomed to the overloaded decoration 
mfny modern buildings, it wll seem 

Xo^st bare. It l« ,f ""^'^^y '" ^he sha"- 
marble- floors, walls and even the snai- 
low barrel-vaulted celling, with its 
slight carvings In low relief 

Simplicity Which Cost*. 

The broad but quite plain stairs and 
the floors are partly covered with led 
carpeting with a very deep, so" pile. 
T'^^n richly carved settees upholstered 
m red afi^he sole furniture. The win- 
dows at the stair landing 
glass. Four beautiful bronze 
hold the lights whic 

Krnl?e't{i;f'deficate""carving" of the 
ceUing and reflect in a warm gloM' 
from^he pinkish cream rriarble^ 

It it nil very simple. Tnere is nowi 
ine gorgeous here But be not de- 
cefved7 Since cost is the theme of 
article it may be mentioned that 
dignified simplicity came uncom- 
1 uiMV, Qn <nd the really elabor- 
^te" bri'nfi'- worV around the' elevator 
Soors The elevators themselves are 
f solid las'e of metal, Hn^J - »» ^-^ 
lected French walnut, exquisite in 

^'Tlrer^e'i/e''uvo of these passenger 

, .!^^o At each floor one steps 

f,lTTe-n, l^fo ri-nK ana^niplc cor- 

With Bottocino marble 
there is a somewhat 

windows in 

The point 
family isn't 
by having the chill 
leak in upon them 

is that the $25,0<.tO-a-year 

going to get pneumonia 

December winds 

Not a bit of it! 








there is 
At Its 
Into the 

nters first a yes 


• i 
Off this 
also used as 
far, certainly, 
ishing. Coat 
even in $B0 a 
the telephone 



and walled 

And here 

greater amount 

- .' ! v,i.,a- ac if to approximate 

r/ ^"'■^fnrt of the real interior. But 

r^sTtm^°^Pl'^^nd dignified, not 

^^^o'f";;*o\frs^e"'in"?hf case of ''the most 
ex?ensiye"'apartment in the wor'd 

°"*^^reillT'aTnio"sn'lri^.'at'l on^ 

but one tenant on that 

•vv-C'^tern end a door 

apartment Itself. One 

stibule, not ver>' large 

^^A Ktill simple in design. Again the 

floor is of ^he marble but th 

o^^ nnneled to the ceiling wit 

'"^^ oik treated to give it the proper 

tone, a subtle blending of green and 

gray_ and b';o^:\;;,i^ j^ tvie coat closet, 

a telephone booth. So 

there is nothing aston- 

closets are not unknown 

month apartments. And 

is no longer a luxury, 

but a necessary nuisance. Just at 

This %olnt, however, wher 

J5t%C' tenant of th^mos 

iX'^rrany a^utl'^oPhing develops 
[hit ?nakes sympathy turn to 

At the right, beyond a 
wrought iron screen 
conservatory, 15 by 
Windows along one 

"■^"^ ^^.^ay^Vs'tJilrty-two feet square 

faced entirely with mat-glazed 

increase the reflection of light 

the dazzling effect one gets 

from a highly glazed surface 

The conservatory in question 
not depend altogether 
for light. Below the 
a second one oi 
been put 
there are light 


by the 
and is 
tiles to 



and gate. Is a 

34 feet In size. 

side admit light 

court. This court, 

o feel 

th ma ^ 



on the windows 

original ceiling 

translucent glass has 

in And between the two 

s which flood the place 



To \nderson & tJow, alter store 
front. West Superior street 
between First and Second 
avenues ; ' '^ 

To Anderson & Gow repairs. 
West Superior street be- 
tween Fourth and Fifth ave- 
nues • 

To W. S. Pattison, frame gar- 
age Woodland avenue be- 
tween Jackson and Clover 
streets • • • •••■•, 

To Thomson and Williams, 
foundation, Oneota street.... 




with a soft radiance. . . 

••Ah'" savs the curious investiga- 
At last we are finding out 
place rents for $25,000 a 




^''^u^'aeem" a plty to curb this satis- 
factioiT. but the truth is that the con- 
servatory wasn't included in the ren- 
tal nVlce Tn the other apartments 
tiiiq snace is occupied by a room cop- 
Ud from the famous Long Gallery at 
Haddon hall in England. Of course, 
this modern roum is much smaller. 
But it is made to scale, even to the 
lovely plaster work of the ceiling, 
which is the same geometrical de- 
sign as in the historic original. 

This is the room which was pro- 
vided originally; not the conservatory. 
The tenant put the latter in at his 
own expense But the Long Gallery 
was retained by the occupant of 
"next to the most expensive apart- 
ment." It Is flniahed, like the 


In the wooden frame of the window , 
next to the casing tliere Is a lever, j 
gold plated, of course. When you want j 
to open the window, turn the lever up- I 
ward. To your amazement, the entire ; 
window moves up a whole inch. This j 
brings it clear of the windowsill. You 
then turn the usual knobs (also gold ] 
plated) and your casement opens quite 
the poetic tradition. When 
you turn the lever down- 
ward and the window sets snugly down 
behind the sill, impervious to the most 
searching blast. Tally one more count 
for the rent. 

From the long gallery one enters the 
living room. Next to this, in some of 
the apartments, is a particularly in- 
teresting room, a salon in the form -of 
an ellipse. Its chief beauty is this per- 
fect form and the exquisite plaster 
work of the season. The rounding of 
the walls leaves a space behind each 
corner. These four spaces are secret 
closets entered from the adjoining 
rooms, the doors being concealed In the 
paneling of the walls. The occupant of 
the most expensive apartment has done 
away with this salon and put the space 
into living room. 

The dining room, about 21 by 25 feet, 
is at the northeast corner of the house, 
with two large windows looking to- 
ward the park. It is a perfect example 
of a seventeenth century Adam room. 
The walls are solidly paneled with 
"rtve-ply" veneered wood to prevent 
warping or splitting. The mouldings, 
the caps of the doors, the mantel and 
chimney breast — everything Is in per- 
fect harmony of design and proportion. 
The walls are painted with nine 
coats of paint as carefully as the 
work of finishing an automobile body , 
Is done. But while the automobile is , 
finished with the highest possible glaze, ; 
these walls are left with a soft silky 
surface. There are three tones used to ! 
differentiate the various moldings and I 
panels. The broad surfaces are in the i 
palest of French grays. Some of the 
moldings are white and the rest are | 
just off the wliite. It Is in this perfect i 
room that the lighting fixtures are 
silver plated. The mantel is of white 
marble clouded with gray; a very sim- 
ple mantel at first glance, but the 
detail is charming. 

Going back to the vestibule, one 
leaves it by a door opposite the Long 
Gallerj- and enters a private hall from 
which there is access to a big corner 
billiard room and to the bedrooms on 
the Eighty-first street side. There isn't 
much to be said about these rooms, 
except that they are large and - that 
most of them have private baths in 
connection. All of them have closets, 
too, and in the wall of each closet 
Is built a jewel safe with the usua' 
combination lock. Here, too, is a va- 
riation in the lighting. For, while 
the side brackets are here as else- 
where in the house, there is also a 
drop light to hand over the bureau or 
dressing table. The walls, as a rule, 
are covered with canvas, sized anc* 
painted. That, at least, is the condi- 
tion in which the tenant gets them. 

Before leaving the bedrooms there 
Is one more item to be noticed — that 
German silver knob before mentioned. 
It is in the casing at the side of the 
door. Of course, if the other hard- 
ware in the room is gold plated, this 
knob is treated the same. But 
whether of silver or of gold, its pur- 
pose Is similar. One has only to 
turn it to open or close the transom 
above the door. The ordinary me- 
chanism for this purpose is bo un- 
sightly that one would almost rather 
dispense with a circulation of air than 
to deface a rqom with the gear for 
a transom. But in this case, all the 
mechanism is concealed within the 
door frame. Only this unobstrusive 
little knob Is visible. 

Some of the TenantK. 
The exhaust steam from the engine 
Is used to heat the building. All the 

That is what Dr. Amy E. Tanner of 
Clark university, Worcester, has done 
in order to get at certain sociological . 
Information which J he is gathering. 

It was in a fashionable apartment I 
house in Washington, D. C, much fre- i 
quented bv army and navy officers that 
Miss Tanner and i. chum were em- 

! and M»ral Wrecks. _ 

"We stuck it out 'or several weeks, 
Miss Tanner told a lost reporter. "And 
when we were through, we were total 
wrecks: mental, moral and physical 
wrecks." , , , 

"Moral wreck??" »he was asked. 

"Yes. we would order desserts 
persons who were absent 
them; we would sntak out 
work as possible; ^e looked upon 
mistress as a conrmon enemy; we 
filched little black headed pins from 
the rooms we visi' ed, and, dear nie 
we actually got over the surprise and 
indignation of beinj: given tips. 

"Why physical wrecks? 

"In the first place the way ^e ate 
meals," said Dr. Tanner. ^^ e 
took longer than fifteen minutes 
food and we never sat down 
AVe filled a plate with what- 
ever was left, peroied on a stool, ate 
amid The sight and ^^^^^^ ^^ dishwash- 
fn^ with dirty dishes all about us and 
ihf'pTle of -scraps growing bigger every 
rninule as the dishwasher pursued 
merry way. Under such 
meal 18 not likely to consume 
time. .. ., p,„^_ 

would keep 

like ! of location is about the only change 
they have. 

Young Men <he Only Hope. 

eat- I '.-vvhat entertainment do the girls 
have?" put in the questioner. 

"Their one thought is of the ubiqui- 
tous young man," was the answer. 
"He is the only topic of conversation 
aside from the interests of the dining 

"Naturally, too. for he is the golden 
bow of promise — he is the only chance 
of escape that they know. 

"And here Is the trouble with the 
loves of the working girl. She and her 
'fellow' cannot become acquainted — 
really know each other — under tha 
usual conditions. With us there was 
not even the kitchen for entertaining-, 
for it was in use till 9 or later and 
none of the girls would or could stand 
the -stares of the others. So he had to 
be taken up to her room or out upon 
the street. 

to eat our 
to a table. 


conditions a 


Wtorally niack ami 

•'Such things as cake, 

^"c^il^d uptl sfo^'a:, the last guest was 
^^-rt^^breakfast we could always have 

ra'=°not'"fike".h'i°. rouble to keep then, 

hot for us. 

"We were lame ana 
ly bruised-froin/iea-^^-^-^ ^^^^^ ^^ 

was the 

against table 

MiNtresH Didn't rndertitand. 

"What was the attitude of your mis- 

"She was not hard-hearted," de- 
clared Miss Tanner. "But she was not 
doing any of the physical work. Brain 
work le more exhausting, hour for 
hour, than physical work, of course, 
but when you consider that for about 
five hours of each day we were con- 
stantly carrying trays which weighed 
as much as twelve pounds when loaded 
you can see that the mere duration of 
time is a small part of the story. The 
other girls were as lame as we wera 
and there was a procession of coniins 
and departing servants. 

"Nor could our mistress put herself 
into our bodily feelings, nor could sha 
understand our great need for variety. 
Our mistress had herself done house- 
work, and on that account felt that she 
could freely criticize. But either sha 
had never done nearly as much as sha 
expected of us or she had forgotten 
how it felt. She needed to live in the 
kitchen a while again." 

bruised — actual- 
lead to foot. This 
result of carrying trays 
tween four and fiv< hours a day, push- 
ing our way throigh swingmg 
and hitting ourstlves 

''""''•All"of us could display choice onl- 
lectlons of black rnd blue spots, pai- 
icularly on the right 
turned to fhe right to 
the door.^ Ended. 

Achlnic. ^ty/^^^ finger tips to 
. backs and ^necks 
the strain of lilt- 
ing ..the trays. O'lr^ ..^^^^- ^^jj^tered. 

side, as we 
push through 

"Our arms ached 
shoulders, and ou 
were lame foni^ .^-- ^^^^ ^^^^^ g^^e, 

in seme 

swollen and 


thsm so many 

these things were true 

n erely the new ones. 

at 7:30 o'clock in 

the morning 
almost up to 

and possibly an i 
of the afternoon, 
davs. More often 

,vitVi only the 


from being on 
a day. Most of 
of all if "S— "''*^,„v 

we were °;;/^t\,*ey^were late guests 
noon, and trays 
„ «-ifV silver to care for 
L°et4!l^nTnTth"eiuS;;raway of tne 
dishes: then lunc i 
hour In the middle 

''"inn^'* aneriVo'n''preparlng salads 'or 
^,^'^J And then the heavy dinner 
^Svice, the** work of which was never 
finished until 9:30 

•'We woke up - , ,. 

^"^Alr ^ay'^l-'S;it background of 

" Vf"fn ^a^ iifdispo iUot? to'do CAhing 
^^i're^^h^"n"w'.^' absolutely necessary, 
to drop into a chair at e%er> 
tunity. to stand axl> in tn. 

'^'*°'became* shiftless servants. 
Resented Condition*. 

••we tooT' --VZuenry^T'^utn^d 

fr^si'l^er "aground ""as To^ polish 
the siuer aruuuvj Thf one 

as little as...P*^r',^.l^kfUched black 



Farm and Fireside: A tendency ex- 
ists among many farmers to burn up 
all corn stalks, loose straw, clover 
chaff and superflous roughage about 
the place. But It is too expensive. 

Every time an acre of stalks I3 
burned twenty-one pound.s of nitrog-n 
goes into the air and will cost vou $:^.50 
to buy back again. Wheat or oat stra^v 
from an acre contains about twflv* to 
fourteen jiounds of nitrogen, and -lov- 
er chaff three times this amount. 

One can easily figure from ♦ 
deductions what a reckless loss to the 
farm is a fire in tne chaff pile or stalk 
field. The cutaway and disk harrow* 
will chop these bulky materials ip 
ready for the plow where they can be 
turned under. If you want to fatt^it 
the old farm, stuff it with organlo 


and alert: 


and kept us 


little as pos.siu - •-••- "" ^ 


^t"her"small arti^cle. ^an_^,^^. ^^^^ ^,^^ 

unneeded desserts 

^"'juVt%'s'^o"ur"etih'artone w«s low- 
just as ou ^^ i,^,eame careless of 
■ »i f-Teanllness. Our mistress 
P^Vf "f to a certain standard of ap- 
oearance, but we were too tired and 

Kf— t.^U" e^;"r1menters, " after 
Even >^''^t^^o^c^.p^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ 


National Magazine: Mrs. c^asey was 
proud of her strong, muscular son, 
and still more proud of him when he 
went into a gymnasium and made him- 
self locally famous. 

Then one day a rumor reached her 
ears which she didn't like, and when 
Michael came home that night she 
ceeded to take him to task. 

"Look here, Mike 
I'm hearing about 
gymnasium? Don't 
we are, an' havln' 
for yer destrictive 

"Why. what do 


Casey, what's this 
yer don's at the 
ye know it's poor 
no money to pay 
carryin' on?" 
j-e mean, mither?'* 

asked the astonished Mike. 

"Ain't they sayln* all over town 
that ye have broken two of their best 
records down there?" she howled. 




linen. We ordered 

crod, so, 

five days, wore 



ti me 

tub but 

too tired 

not realize 


with a 

ail. the 

used' the 

bathroom. But during 
we were th< re no one 

the two of us. They were 
to begin with; and they did 
that a bath would rest 
them Thev had no kimonos to wear 
through the hall and were too tired 
to go through the mental effort in- 
volved In plannln? how to get to the 
bathroom without kimonos. 

•'^\ girl in this !ondition," continued 
Miss Tanner, "is rot one who will plan 
to better her condition. So they go as 
they come, simply because the change 

: ta 

_\ _ 



Sealed proposals will be received by 
E. S. Klasey, Clerk of the School 
Board, Barrows, Minn., until 10 o'clock 
A. M., January 30, 1914, for the erec- 
tion and completion of a four-room 
frame school building, according to 
the plans and specifications prepared 
by Vernon J. Price & Co., Architects, 
608 Palladio Building. Duluth, Minn. 
Plans and specifications are on file at 
the office of the Architects, and at the 
office of the Clerk of the School Board, 
Barrows, Minn. Plans and specifica- 
tions may also be obtained for the In- 
dividual use of prospective bidders by 
depositing a check for $10.00 with tha 
Architects, which check will be re- 
turned to the maker upon the safe 
return of the plans and specifications. 

Separate bids will be received on tha 
Cleneral Contract, and Heating Con- 

A certified check in the amount of 
3 per cent of bid, made payable 
Mrs. Emma L. Dixon, Treasurer, mt 
accompany each bid, same to be re* 
turned after contract is entered into 
by successful bidder. 

The right is reserved to reject any 
or all bids. 


Barrows, Minn, 
D. H., Jan. 15, 22, 1914. 





January 15, 1014. 


Scoop Can Talk G^^an to Beat the Dutch 


\N\Vc\ A G€RMAH FAmuV- X-'D '^ — . 

A5 IT \^ T SPEAK \T UIK:&-.JJJ/ 




"Yah? co(^e to ofscE. -vah 

DE^ 60A0&R HA BBEN GrO r 
50 UP tN DA5^y"7^^j^y 

(^V?l»< <«TU 5NHt> -WAuTD-MD 


Predict North Dakota Will 
Benefit By Federal Ex- 
press Rates. 

I avenue southeast, Minneapolis. As the 
cases are light, it is expected they will 
{ not be In seclusion for more than a 
; week. The family, which includes two 
> boys and one girl, contracted the dis- 
ease wiien one of the boys caught it 
during the midwinter vacation. 


Rivalry Between Grand 

Forks and Fargo Crops 

Out at Hearing. 

Grand Forks, X. D., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Decision to give 
the Federal express rates a tryout in 
North Pakota. it is expected, will re- 
sult from the hearing held by the 
state railroad commission here yes- 

An.'swering objections that the fed- 
eral rate would work a discrimination 
again.«t Fargo shippers and in favor 
of CIrand Forks, the shippers of this 
city responded that they would be 
able to take advantage of the inter- 
state rates by shipping from East 
Orand Forks, Minn., and that any at- 
tempt by the commission to promul- 
gate a higher rate of tariffs to points 
in the state than that provided by tho 
federal rate, would be combatted in 
that manner. 

Traffic experts of the state gave the 
railroad commi.-?sion the opinion that 
the federal rates, used as a basis for 
state rates, would bring about an 
average decrease of from 20 to 20 per 
cent in the express rates. 

Lack of Highway Crossing 

Over Missouri Halts 

Road Plans. 

Mandan, X. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The heavy expense of a 
bridge across the Missouri river is the 
greatest handicap to the proposed 
auto highway east and west across 
Xorth Dakota. It is proposed to con- 
nect with the Minnesota roads at Far- 
go and those of Montana at Beach 
and to make a road that will attract 
national tourists. It will be along 
the main line of the X^orthern Pa- 

Nee^H Federal and State Aid. 

For years Bismarck and Mandan 
have urged a bridge across the Mis- 
souri but the expense is an unsolved 1 
problem. It would require both Fed- ' 
eral and state appropriations to make 
a bridge possible, unless some ar- 
rangement could be made by which a 
road could be attached to the Xorth- \ 
ern Pacific railway bridge and that \ 
is not regarded as feasible. 

The matter will be given further 

the safe in the office of the Bessemer 
Lumber company a few nights ago, 
but succeeded onlv in wrecking the 
building. E. Z. Bayliss, the managor 
of the company, has offered a reward 
of $100 for the capture of the burglars. 


To Scratch Neighbor's Yard Involveci 
in Fargo Lawsuit. 

Fargo. X. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — To determine whether 

one man's chickens and ducks have a 

right to roam over the property of 
another's. Judge, Pollock, a jury and 
several attorneys are trying a case. 
Charles Bloom, living on the edge of 
Fargo, sued Robert Schunke for dam- 
ages done by the latter's poultry, and 
he won in the justice court. The case 
was appealed and it may eventually 
be carried to the state supreme court. 

in a local hospital of liemorrhage of 
the brain, was held yesterday. 

A native of Indiana, aged 59, she 
came to St. Cloud with her parents 
when 2 years old, lived in St. Cloud 
until she married Mr. Fullerton, and 
then moved to Minneapolis. 

She is survived by one brother, Fred 
Jones of St. Paul, and three sisters, 
Mrs. C. H. Granger of St. Paul, Mrs. CJ. 
Boardman of Chicago and Mrs. T. Boss 
of Montana. 

Mrs. Fullerton was a niece of D. H. 
Freeman and Mrs. James F. Stevenson 
of St. Cloud and a cousin of Edward 

bring the ca.««e to trial at this time. In 
April a special term of court will be 
convened, and Judge Kneeshaw of 
Cavalier county will preside over the 









■svr A\ jirren. Minn.. .Tnn. 15. — (Spo- 
-* clal to The Herald.) — An art- ^ 
^j5 juurniMl meettnK of the Xoveniber -^ 
-^ term of oourt Ik being held here ^ 
^ b}- Judge t;rin(Ieland. Franii De ^ 
^ <>ray. f^-fio vraM aei-a.Med of grand ^ 
•9(f larceny, wan acquitted by the ^ 
Jfc Jury. The trial tooli the tirrenter -^ 
^ part of the day. I>e <;ray was al- ^ 
-^ leged to have tal>.en a l>ill book ^t- 
■M ront.ilning a nickel from the per- -M 
■5ie won of H. Olxon on*' evenine at a -)?5 
•^ rarnfvnl at Middle River lant k 
4jf «un»n>er. He has .««pent the IjiNt ^ 
^ five month.H In a cell at the Mar- ^ 
■^ Mhall eounty jail an lie could not .^ 
rk furni.>h ball. ^ 

^ ^ 

North Dakotans Report 

Lilacs Budding and 

Birds Coming Back. 

Steele. X. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— G. A. Dieruf of this | 
place says his lilac bushes hav« 
budded almost to the bursting point | 
and the plants are surging with sap. 1 
Buds are forming on other flowering j 
plants and Mr. Dieruf believes the cli- 
matic conditions here compare favor- ' 
ably to states far south without the 
disad\ antages of the rain, slush and 


North Dakotan Some Sprinter When 
Pursued By Pack. 

Ambrose, N. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — John Huske, who lives 
in the Lincoln valley, near here, was 
returning home from the postoffice 
when he was pur.«ued by a pack of 
wolves. He was unarmed, except for 
a small knife and did not even have a 
stick of any kind. He trusted to his 
speed and it did not fall him. The 
wolves followed closely at his heels 
but did not attack him. 

read"? F^ EDITORS. 

Little Falls Plans to Give Newspaper 
Men Fine Time. 

Little Falls, Minn., Jan. 15. Pre- 
parations are complete for the enter- 
tainment of the editors of Xorthern 
Minnesota here on Friday and Satur- 
day when the Xorthern Minnesota 
Editorial association is to hold its an- 
nual meeting. A strenuous program 
of business meetings will be broken 
by a banquet Friday evening. 

Organized in 1908 by nine editors, 
who met at Park Rapids, the associa- 
tion has grown to a membership of 
125. A G. Rutledge of Bemidji has 
been secretary and treasurer since 


state Builders Are in Session in North 
Dakota City. 

Fargo, N. D., Jan. 16. — The annual 
session of the Xorth Dakota Associa- 
tion of Builders & Traders began here 
today with a large representation oX 
the leading contractors of the state. 
Fargo, Minot and (Jrand Forks have 
local organizations. 

Tonight a banquet will be held in 
the Commercial club rooms over which 
President Alsop of the local organiza- 
tion will preside. 



Stillwater, Minn., Jan. 15. — District 

.Judge Stolberg sentenced Ernest W. 

Anderson, accused of grand larceny in 

the second degree in Chisago county, 

to the reformatory at St. Cloud. Joe 

j Petrichich of Pine county, for assault- 

i ing Robert Kleere with a knife, was 

. sentenced to pay 2?5 or serve twenty 

days in jail. 



Xew England. N. D., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Big crops for 
1914 are the prediction of resident.-* of 
tliis section. They base their views 
on the similarity of the conditions 
that existed during the fall and so 
far this winter, a.s compared to the 
fall of 1890 and the early months of 


Minne.ipolis. Minn., •Jan. 15. — Rev. 
John Walker Powell, religious direc 
tor at the University of Minnesota and 
a former resident of Duluth, his wife 
.and three children are quarantined for 
smallpox at their home, 819 University 

BlaekhlrdK Come Bark. 

Drake. X. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Some blackbirds, wiser 
than their fellows, who hastened to- 
ward the gulf last fall, have remained 
in tliis vicinity all winter and appear 
to be enjoying life as much as in mid- 
summer. The great quantities of feed 
seems to have decided them to remain 
in this locality, instead of making the 
long Southern flight. 




state Tax Rate Over 2 Mills Above 

Madison, Wis., Jan. 15. — The tax 
commission announces that total taxes 
of all kinds for 1914 amount to $41,- 
496.960.21. and that the state assessment 
from which the tax was derived was 
$2,998,187,705. The lax rate is computed 
at .01387403466. 

Comparison with 1913 shows an In- 
crease of $7,973,547.30. The total as- 
sessed valuation in 1913 was $2,841,- 
630,416, the total taxes $33,623,412.91, 
and the tax rate .01183213701. This in- 
crease is slightly more than two mills, 
equivalent to $2.01 for $1,000 of true 


Put Up Complete City Ticket in 
Grand Forks. 

Grand Forks, X. D., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The Socialists 
last night nominated a full city ticket. 
J. A. Williams is the candidate for 
mayor, Burt Mason for city treasurer, 
while J. E. Kulstad, who was a candi- 
date for mayor two years ago, is a 
candidate for justfoe of the peace. 

The Socialists also have candidates 
for all aldermanic positions. 

W.ndeiia Clitld Fatally Sr.ilded. 

Wadena. Minn.. Jan. 15. — -The 8- 
month's-old son of (^oetlieb Lehner 
tipped over a pail of boiling water 
Tuesday and was so seriously scalded 
that death resulted. 



You rail have filled and at home. 

Do you wear glasses? Are you a 
victim of eyestrain or other eyeweak- 
ness? If so, you will be glad to know 
that there is real hope for you. Many 
whose eyes were failing say they have 
had their eyes restored through the 
principle of this wonderful free pre- 
scription. One man says after trying 
It: "I was almost blind; could not see 
to read at all. Xow I can read every- 
thing without any glasses and my 
eyes do not water any more. At night 
they would pain dreadfully; now they 
feel fine all the time. It was like a 
miracle to me." A lady who used it 
says: "The atmosphere seemed hazy 
■with or without glasses, but after 
using this prescription for fifteen 
days, eyerytliing seems clear. I can 
even read fine print without glasses." 
It is believed that thousands who 
wear glasses can now discard them in 
a reasonable time and multitudes 
more will be able to strengthen their 
eyes so as to be spared the trouble 
and expense of ever getting glasses. 
Eye troubles of many descriptions 
may be wonderfully benefited by the 
following simple rules. Here is the 
prescription: Go to any active drug 
store and get a bottle of Oplona, fill a 
two-ounce bottle with warm water, 
drop in one Optona tablet, and allow 
to di.-s.-'olve. With this liquid bathe 
the eyes two to four times daily. You 
should notice your eyes clear up per- 
ceptibly right from the start and in- 
flammation will quickly disappear. If 
your eyes are bothering you even a 
little take steps to save them now be- 
fore it is too late. Many hopelessly 
blind might have been saved if they 
had cared for their «yea in tifuo. 

North Dakotans Observed 

Measures Last Year 

Better Than Ever. 

Fargo, X. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Xorth Dakota's game 
laws were enforced in 1913 in a man- 
ner that was rather pleasing to the 
members of the board of control. 

The sale of resident licenses in- 
creased 23 per cent over 1912, or 33,308 
as compared with 25.613. The non- 
resident license sale increased 37 per 
cent, being 101 as compared to 63 in 
1912 and 60 in 1911. 

Caaii Ceantx In Lead. 

In resident licenses Cass was the 
only county to exceed the 2.000 mark. 
There were eight counties between 
the 2,000 and 1,000 mark, Ramsev 
county being second. Ward third. 
Stutsman fourth, McHenry fifth, Grand 
Forks sixth, Benson seventh, Botti- 
neau eighth, and Richland ninth. All 
the rest fell below 1,000 and Oliver 
was the only county that did no* 
reach the 100 mark and the only one 
to show a decrease in the number of 
licenses sold in 1912. 

The gross receipts this year were 
$35,813, and the net, after deducting 
the county auditors' fees, was $32,- 
272.20. There were 130 arrests as com- 
pared to 31 in 1912. The convictions 
were 121 as compared to 29. The to- 
tal of the fines paid was $2,241 as 
against $465 in 1912. 

During the year the wardens took 
525 hides from illegal ti-appers as 
compared to none the year before, 293 
traps were confiscated as against 6 In 
1912, and 9 guns as compared to 2. 
Eighteen nets were taken last year 
and done the year before. 

Respect Game Law*. 

The most marked results have been 
an increased respect for the game 
laws, especially regarding the observ- 
ance of the closed season, the bag 
limit and the legitimate hours for 
shooting. A more sportsman-like 
spirit is being developed. 

The 1914 game laws will be the same 
as in 1912. 


Last Rites at Mill City for Deputy 
Fire Marshals Wife. 

Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 15. — The 
funeral of Mrs. Samuel Fullerton, wife 
of the deputy state marshal, who died 

Eat and Get Thin 

Latest FreeKiiig Over. 

TV'inona, Minn., Jan. 15. — Bre.Tlcins 
all records for lateness, the Missis ■ 
sippi river froze over at Winona early 
Tuesday. Xot in sixty years has the 
river taken on its winter covering 
later than Jan. 9. The river is not 
closed between Winona and La Crosse. 


Uallook. »WH Sold. 
TS'arren, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Hallock Xews has 
i been sold to K. «). Sandland of Min- 
neapolis. .T. A. Xtfrin of Minneapolis 
I w-ill be managing editor. Xelson Bros., 
' the former owners, have been in con- 
trol of the paper for the past thir- 
teen years. 

H«M>Kler MliiiHter Called. 

Fargo, X. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The First Presbyterian 
church has extended a call to Itev. 
Thomas F. Graham of Richmond. Ind. 
He recently delivered two sermons 
here that pleased the congregation so 
n.uch the'call w^s unanimous. 

Would Settle Fargro Dlfflonlty. 

Fargo, X. D., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — In order to get the con- 
tractors and the union men of Fargo 
together before the building season 
opens this spring msany local business 
rr.en are interesting themselves in the 

your excess 
this: Go to 
the Marmola 
troit, Mich.) 


Bessemer, Mich., Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — No clew has yet been ; 
found to the yeggs whu tried to blow 

This is turning an old phrase face 
about, but modern methods of reducing 
fat have made this revision possible. 

If you are overfat and also averse 
to physical exertion and likewise fond 
of the table and still want to reduce 
flesh several potinds, do 
your druggist (or write 
Co., Farmer Building, De- 
and give him (or send 
them) 75 cents. For this modest amount 
of money the druggist will put you in 
the way of satisfying your ambition 
for a nice, trim, slim figure. He will 
hand you a large ca.«e of Marmola Pre- 
scription Tablets (compounded in ac- 
cordance with the famous Marmola 
Prescription), one of which you must 
take after each meal and at bedtime 
until you begin to lose your fat at 
the rate of 12 to 16 ounces a day. That 
is all. Just go on eating what you like, 
leave exercising to the athletes, but 
take your little tablet faithfully and 
without a doubt that flabby flesh will 
quickly take unto Itself wings, leav- 
ing behind it your natural self, neatly 
clothed in firm flesh and trim muscles. 

LauKdon Wantn New .laii. 

Langdon. X. D.. Jan. 15. — (Special tc 
The Herald.) — A new Cavalier county 
jail is demanded here as a result of 
the reecnt escapes from prison. The 
present building is a relic of the early 
pioneer period, is regarded unsafe to 
retain prisoners, something of a fire 
trap and as decidedly unsanitary. 


Mtlwankee Feeds Lake OnllN. 

Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 15. — Mavor 
Bading says the custom of feeding the 
lake gulls this winter will be con- 
tinued. He says the birds are valuable 
as scavengers. Garbage has been 
strewn on the ice. 

Xegaunee — The First Xational bank, 
which was organized over a quarter of 
a century ago, elected officers as fol- 
lows: Alexander Maitland, president; 
George J. Maas, vice president; T. C. 
Yates, cashier; John J. Keldo, assistant 
cashier; M. J. De Gabriel, second assist- 
ant cashier; Alexander Maitland, 
(ieorge J. Maas. J. H. Winter, E. C. 
Anthony and T. C. Yates, directors. 

L'Anse — Charles Rohlin of L'Anse 
has disposed of three home-raised pigs, 
six months old, that tipped the scales 
at 615 pounds. The largest one dressed 
at 245 pounds. 

Ishpeming — There was but one 
ch.ange made in the directorate of the 
Miners' bank, F. A. Bell succeeding D. 
T. Morgan, who is now a resident of 
Detroit. The other members of the 
board are Thomas Walters, Dr. T, A. 
Felch, W. H. Johnson, Alexander Mait- 
land, M. M. Duncan, F. Braasstad, H. 
O. Young and James Clancey. Follow- 
ing the voting the directors elected 
the old officers, as follows: F. Braa- 
stad, president; H. O. Young, vice 
president; C. H. Moss, cashier; O. G. 
Aas, assistant cashier, and George 
Hathaway, second assistant cashier. 

Marquette — The Catholic Order of 
Foresters installed these officers: Chief 
ranger, Phllomene Jellison; vice chief 
ranger. Amelia Vaughn; recording 
secretarj', Maud J^yrd; financial secre- 
tary, Bridget Ring; treasurer, Agnes 
Raymond: senior conductor, Anna Artz; 
junior conductor, Lena Blazer: inside 
sentinel, Elizabeth Gray; outside sen- 
tinel, Mary Doherty; trustees, Mary 
Fitzgerald. Amelie Bur, and Anna 
Artz: pianist, Esther Harrington. 

Ishpeming — Friday and Saturdiv, 
Feb. 13 and 14 are the dates of the 
second annual basket ball tournament 
of teams of the upper peninsula. Higii 
schools, to be held in the Y. M. C. A. 
gymnasium, this city. 

Xegaunee — Mr. and Mrs. E. Scanlon 
left Monday evening for Proctor, 
Minn., after spending the past three 
weeks in the city visiting. 

Calumet — Announcement is made of 
a big wrestling tournament for the 
members of the Calumet Y. M. C. A., 
which will be conducted on Saturday 
evening. Feb. 28. 

Vulcan — Walter Marinelli. son of 
Otto Marinelli of Vulcan, accidentally 
sljot himself in tlie right arm while 
hunting rabbits. Marinelli was stand- 
ing on a stump with his shot gun 
resting on a log and his right elbov/ 
on the muzzle. The gun slipped from 
\he log and was discharged, the shot 
entering the arm just below the el- 

Laurium — The funeral will be held 
Jan. 15 of Stewart Wilson, aged 61, 
who. following an illness of about two 
months, died from internal complicn- 
tions resulting from a fall. While 
pruning a tree on Boundary street in 
Xovember, he fell from a limb. His 
injuries at first were thought to be 
trivial and no attention was paid them 
until last week when he was com- 
pelle'Tl to take to his bod. 

Sault Ste. Marie — The Canadlnn 
Soo hockey team defeated the Port- 
age Lake seven by a score of 4 to 3 
in the fastest and most exciting con- 
test witnessed here this season. The 
game was rough from the start and 
the clashes became more frequent and 
spirited as the contest progressed. 

Calumet — Willard, the 9-year-old 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Charrier 
of Ojibway. proprietor of the Char- 
rier house, is seriously ill at his home 
as a result of an injury to his spine 
sustained by falling from a chair. 

Hancock — M'illiam Riley. colored, 
was arrested by Chief of Police Voe- 
tsr-h and arraigned before .Justice 
I.,ittle Jan. 13, charged with stabbing 
Mrs. Anne Straker. with a knife. He 
was charged with assault with intent 
to murder and in default of bond of 
$1,000 was taken to jail. The wom- 
an's condition is very serious. 

week ending 1 
$57,704.38 over 
cording to the i 
manager of the 

Fargo, X. D.— 
Republic, the W 
the Sons of Ve 
stallation servii 
Grand Army ha 
building which 
by the member 

Minot. X. D. 
the creditors of 
eral merchant 
held here. A ti 
the person of F 
try. The assets 
proximately |4 

Fargo, N. D 
Bank of Fargo 
Jan. 13 decided 
and surplus to 
capital and sui 
today it has rea 
The old officers 

Grand Forks, 
meeting of the 
ment Dealers" 
company the f 
elected: Presi 
Grand Forks: v 
In tosh. St. Th( 
Sheeley, Grand 
seph Donovan, 
committee mem 
kota, and J. J. 

Arnegard, X'^. 
28, of Red Lak. 
been employed 
near Cherry crt 

ist Saturday increased 
the week before, ac- 
•eport of H. E. Byorum, 
clearing house. 
-The Grand Army of the 
omen's Relief corps and 
terans held a joint in- 
•e Monday night at the ! 
11 in the public library i 

was largely attended 
J of the three different , 

—The first meeting of 
August Templin, a gen- 
of Bantry, X'. D., was 
ustee was appointed in 
. N. Sperringer of Ban- 
of Mr. Templin are ap- 
000 and the liabilities 

— The First Xational 
at its annual meeting 
to increase its capital 
$500,000. In 1906 the 
plus was $250,000 and 
ched the $500,000 mark, 
and directors were re- 

X. D. — At the annual 
Xorth Dakota Imple- 
Mutual Fire Insurance 
ollowing officers were 
lent, George E. Duis, 
ice president, E. J. Mc- 
»mas; secretarj-. J. E. 
Folks; treasurer, Jo- 
Thompson; executive 
jers, F. Goldammer, La- 
Dougherty, Park River. 
D. — Art Gillmette, aged 
' Falls, Minn., who has 
at the Sullivan camp 
ek, died from epileptic 


Mankato — 5 
ka'io have dec! 
steps to enfor( 
been passd to 
especially in r 
ors and habituj 
ting liquor. 

St. Cloud — "^ 
of the travelin 
ternational Hai 
di.>itrict was h< 
business sessic 
were escorted 1 
night where th 

Stillwater — 

aloon keepers of Man- 
ded to take concerted 
e the laws that have 
regulate their traffic, 
igard to keeping mln- 
il drunkards from get- 

'he annual get-together 
g salesmen of the In- 
vester company of this 
Id Jan. 12. After the 
n at the plant they 
o the Wagner cafe last 
ey were served a ban- 
Judge Stalberg ap- ' 

pointed the following city charter 
commission: E. D. Buffington. Gust 
Johnson. J. W. Foley, E. E. Johnson, 
Frank AVithrow, John Q. Mackintosh. 
C. E. Mosier, M. L. Murphv, Dr. B. J. 
Merrill, J. D. Bronson, S. Blair Mr- 
Eeath, O. H. Olsen, W. H. Bean, F T. 
Wilson, Robert Slaughter. 

International Falls— The fire depart- 
ment of this city will h.ive another 
of their now justly famed dances the 
night of Jan. 23. 

Brainerd — The old officers of the 
First X'^ational bank wre re-elected 
as follows: President, G. D. La Bar; 
vice president, F. A. Farrar; cashier. 
R. B. Withington; assistant cashier, 
B. L. Lagerquist; assistant cashier. 
A. P. Drogseth. Resolutions were 
adopted accepting the provisions of 
the new Federal reserve act whereby 
this bank will become a member and 
stockholder of the Federal reserve 
bank when organized. 

St Cloud — The loss by fires In this 
city for the term beginning April, 
1913, to January. 1914, has been cal- 
culated to be $3,150.98. and according 
to the report of Fire Chief Louis A. 
Moosbrugger the amount of insurance 
paid on this loss was $2,550.98. 

Bemidji — Graham M. Toi^ance. Bel- 
trami county attorney, has forwarded 
his annual report to the attornev gen- 
eral. The report shows that during 
the past year a conviction secured 
in every case where the defendant 
stood trial. 

Willmar — Arrangements have been 
practically completed for the thirty- 
sixth annual convention of the Minne- 
sota Dairymen's convention, to take 
place in Willmar Jan. 20 to 23, in- 
clusive. The four days will include 
programs of entertainment, discussion 
and instruction. 

Detroit — John Bayer of the town 
of Toad Lake, Becker county, is dead 
as the result of a fractured skull re- 
ceived while chopping wood near his 
home. A tree struck him on the- top 
of the head, crushing his skull. 

Fergus Falls — William Schnoor, who 
resides south of Foxhome, has begun 
an unusual suit, action being brought 
against the Parian & Orendorf Plow- 
company and E. S. Stussey, its agent 
at Foxhome. for $1,102.40 damages for 
failure to deliver a potato digtrer on 

Stillwater — The First X^ational bark 
at its annual meeting decld.-^d b> re?o- 
lution to become a member of th« re- 
gional bank sy.stem for this district. 
The old board of directors andofftcera 
was again chosen. R. S. Davis is 
president. Walter L. Prince, cashier, 
and H. C. Robertson, assistant cashier. 


Mill City Free Lodgem. 

Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 15. — The 
municipal Ictlging house had its record 
patronage Tuesday night. There were 
218 inmates with 76 of them reclining 
on the basement floor. 

PoMteiriee (;oes Brgglntc. 

Sentinel, Butte, Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Because the postoffice 
department can't lind a man who is 
willing to take the job. the Williams 
postoffice, near here, will be discon- 
tinued March 15. When Postmaster 
Christianson resigned recently the 
postoffice department began casting 
about in vain for a .successor. 

Rhinelander — The drop in tcmper.t- 
ture to 16 below z. ro Monday started 
every logging operation, and camps 
are now working a full force of men. 
Logging has been greatly delayed by 
the mild weather and the smaller job- 
bers were about ready to break camp. 

Beloit — Dr. E. A. Fath of Beloit col- 
lege has been called to the presidency 
of Redfield college. South Pakota, by 
the German general confctence and 
will take up his duties in March. He 
has been at the head of the department 
of astronomy at Beloit two years. 

Milwaukee — The new president of 
the Associated Charities is William 
Stark Smith. Other officers elected at 
the annual meeting on Monday are: 
Vice president. A. T. Van Scoy; secre« 
tary, F. W. Rogers; treasurer, J, K. 

Beaver Dam — The first license under 
the new eugenic law was issued to 
Wojciech Jancrak and Miss Marja 
Drzewoszweska. both of Beaver Dam. 

Racine — William Tholan today found 
$300 in the ruins of a fire which de- 
stroyed his building yesterday. The 
wallet container was partially burned, 
but the money can be redeemed. 

Janesville — Prisoners at the county 
jail will be given the "saw buck" cure 
and will have for working material | 
}ieavy timbers hauled out of the river, 
which upheld the old Milwaukee street 
bridge for twenty-five years. 

Madison — Edward Benrendt, aged 19. 
of Wausau fell through the thin ice In 
Mt^ndota bay. Just as a rope was 
thrown Behrendt. after an ineffectual 
effort to grasp it, sank. A pulmotor 
failed to revive him. 

"Nellie G." \ rites: "Can you pre- 
scribe a good treatment for catarrh? 
I suffer with above my eyes, and 
my breath is offensive." 


IWarder Trial Catatlnaed. 

Grand Forks, X. D.. Jan. 15.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The trial of Matt 
Holum, charged with vrife murder, 
scheduled to begin in the district court 
here this week, wAs yesterday con- 
tinued till April, on' the motion of 
State's Attorney Gt^mson of Cavalier 
county. It was found impossible to 

Fargo, X. D. — According to the local i 
court the city park commission must , 
bear its share of the paving along th« 
park. Several blocks were put in along 
Island park on Fourth street south. 
The park commission thought the city j 
should stand the expense and a friendly 
suit was instituted to determine the 

Minot, N. D. — Bank clearings for the 

Answer: Cata 
.nnd dangerous 
treatment can 
anti-septic vilai 
two or eight-o 
and use as per 
ing same. 

"Maud" write 
done for an it( 
is covered with 
great distress." 

Answer: You 
cured of an 
dandruff, if yoi 
of plain yellow 
cording to the < 
jar. Two or tl 
been known to 
and you will ad 

"Ellen K." wr 
enough. I sho 
more. I am as 
and wish to bee 
tive. Can you 

Answer: Yes, 
len K," and ma 
plight. A thor 
racnt with thr^ 
tablets will gra 
red and white b 
to your weight, 
ing you pink 
sparkling eyes, 
packed in seale 
tions. Do not exj 
it takes time tc 
tissues of the I 
pend on gaining 

"D. B. F." wi 
anything that I 
rheumatism, plei 
all the time, 
the time." 

Answer: Take 
will soon be rel 
tism. This is t 
liave ever knov 
Iodide of potass 
salicylate, 4 dra 
% oz; comp. esse 
fluid balmwort, 
sarsaparilla, cor 
shaking well at 
ful at meal tin 

"Helen" write 
a reliable reme' 
colds? My coui 
am afraid of pn 

rrh is ver>' annoying 
if neglected. The best 
>e had. by the use of 
le powder. Obtain in 
unce package or box 
directions accompany- 

s: "Can anything be 
hing scalp? My scalp 
dandruff and I am in 

can very easily be 

itching scalp, also 

1 will get a 4-oz. jar 

minyol and use ac- 
lirections given on the 
iree applications have 

cure. Try it fairly 
vocate its use to your 

Ites: "I am not fleshy 
uld weigh 20 pounds 
hamed of my thinness 
ime plump and attrac- 
help me?" 

I can help you, "El- 
ny others in the same 
High course of treat- 
?e-grain hypo-nuclane 
dually give you more 
ood corpuscles, adding 
health and color, giv- 
cheeks, red lips and 
These tablets are 
d cartons with direc- 
ect results too quickly, 
change the cells and 
ody, but you can de- 
weight if you are per- 

Ites: "If you know of 
could take to cure my 
ise tell me, as I suffer 
Vm getting worse all 

the following and you 
eved of your rheuma- 
le beet remedy that I 
-n for this trouble; 
ium, 2 drams; sodium 
lis; wine of colchicum. 
nee cardiol, 1 oz; comp. 
1 oz. and syrup 
(ip., 5 ozs. Mix by 
d take one teaspoon- 
tes and again at bed 

s: "Can you give me 
iy for coughs and 
rh is so tight that I 


The questions answered below are 
j,'eneral in character, the symptoms or 
diseases are given and the answers 
will apply to any case of similar na- 

Those wishing further advice, free, 
may address Dr. Lewis Baker, College 
Bldg., College-Elwood Sts.. Davton, O , 
enclosing self-addressed stamped en- 
velope for reply. Full name and ad- 
dress must be given, but onlv initials 
or fictitious name will be used in mj- 
?.'?,^^^:^''s- The prescriptions can bo 
rilled at any well-stocked drug store 
Any druggist can order of whole- 

Answer: The tighte.ot cough can bo 
Iccsenedjn one hour by using the fol- 
U'Wing: Get from your druggist a 2':.- 
oz. package of essence mentho-laxene 
and make according to directions on 
l)ottIe. This will break up anv cold 
and loosen the tightest cough and 
soon cure it by its laxative tonic ac- 

"Miriam G." writes: "I am afflicted 
with stomach and bowel disorders and 
am fearful that it will result in ap- 
l-endicitis. Please advice me." 

Answer: Undoubtedly a great many 
people could prevent appendicitis by 
u.>-ing precaution, and overcoming 
stomach and bowel disorders in time. 
I advise that you take tablets triopep- 

"Carpenter" writes: "I have pains In 
my spine and frightful headaches in 
back of head, fainting spells, twitch- 
ing and tremblinif, nervousness, sleep- 
lessness, loss of appetite and strength, 
and in fact am a 'has been,' when it 
comes to performing accustomed work 
and duties. Please advise." 

Answer: In all such cases the as- 
similative functio«s have not kept 
pace with waste functions and a pow- 
erful, harmless tonic treatment ia 
needed. I find three-grain cadomeno 
tablets unexcelled and astonishingly 
beneficial in such cases and advise 
them for you. 

"Mrs. W. C." asks: "Is it safe to re- 
duce one's weight when It is exces- 
sive? I have often wanted to take 
something but have been afraid that 
it might do more harm than good." 

Answer: Some remedies might not be 
safe, but I prescribe one which is both 
safe and effective. Ask any well- 
stocked pharmacy for 5-grain ar- 
bolone tablets, packed in sealed tubes, 
with full directions for home use. 
They will usually reduce at the rate 
of a pound a day. 

"Geraldlne" writes: "I am troubled a 
great deal with headache, dizzy spells, 
dark spots before my eyes, twinges of 
rheumatism. Can I be helped at all?" 

Answer: You can not only be 
"helped" but you can be freed of all 
the troubles you mention. You need 
three-grain sulphurb tablets (not sul- 
phur) which are packed in sealed 
tubes and contain full directions for 
use. They are made of sulphur, cream 
of tartar and herb medicines. If tii'^se 
are taken regularly they purify the 
blood, stimulate the liver and bowela 
into healthy action and will gradually 
effect a cure. 

"Mother" — Bedwetting In children is 
'usually a disease which can be cor- 
rected by the use of the following: 
Tincture cubebs, 1 dram; tincture rhua 
aromatic, 2 drams; comp. fluid balm- 
wort, 1 oz. Mix and give the child 
10 to IB drops in water one hour be- 
fore each meaL Advertisement. 

•— r 





January 15, 1914. 





Question of Reincorporating 

Village to Be Submitted 


! Commercial club at a special mectinff 
to be held next Wednesday evening 
adopt an amendment to the constitu- 
tion offered last evening by Robert 
Stralton, directors and other officers 
of the organizfition will have to be 
diligent in th^ir attendance if they 
ysish to retain their titles. 

The amendmeut provides that the 
6v0 directors all be elected for one 
year as are the rest of the officers 
and that if any official is absent from 
two consecutive meeting.s that the of- 
fices be declared vacant and a new man 

A^ t^.e same meeting the report ot 
the committee appointed to §8"" the 
council to contribute $100 a month to- 
wards the secretary's salary wrll be 



Village Council . Awards 

Greenhouse Contract 

to Gus Anderson. 

Chisholm, Minn.. Jan. 15.— (Spe.ial 
to The Herald) — A resolution prepared 
by Village Attorney Edward Freeman 
was passed by the village council yes- 
terday afternoon which call.<? for a 
special election, to be held Feb. 5. on 
the proposition of reincorporation. The 
village, which was Incorporated under 
the laws of 18!»5. will, if the voters 
rit, be brought under the laws 
proposition carries 


Virginia Lawyer Alleged to 

Have Held Out Big 


Virginia. Minn., Jan 
The Herald.) — Arnold 
this city, who acted 
the town of Buyck 

15. — (Special to 

& Pickering of 

as attorneys for 

during the bond 





3 of each 

see rit, be 

1906. If the 

will mean that the . ouncil 

elected at the regular spring 

will take their office on April 


Arc Light Inspector T,ce TJell, whose 
office was created about thirty days 
ago, submitted his report to the coun- 
cil covering the period intervening, 
which indicated that results were j 
being obtained. 

Village Engineer F. c\ T.ang ^made i 
his annn.-tl report of the white way: 
maintenance, which showed an actual, 
expenditures of $3,176 and includes 
thirtv-eight posts. An item of ap- 
proximately $1,200 for rewiring the 
white way system brought tin- total 
figures up and when deducted shows a 
very economical and satisfactory 
method of street lighting. 

I.rt <>r<>enhou.'<i<> Contract. 

The contract for a service building j 
in connection v.tih the greenhouse was | 
awarded to <;us Anderson, a local con- 
tractor, for $2,385.60. He agreed to I 
finish the hou.=ie within thirty-four! 
workiTig days. M. C. Moore and A. L. 
Bergeron, both local men, bid $2,704.75 
and $2.7ft5.80, respectively. .\dam 
Schirmer landed the contract for 
plumbing and heating on his bid of 
$429. His next closest competitor was 
the A. C. .Schirmer company for $470.75. 
R. E. O'Brien, a local man. also had a 
bid in. 

Srttlen Dantngc Claim. 

Henry Korhonen. a > outig Finnish 
laborer^ settled with the village for 
$150 for a smashed finger. This is the 
first case where the village has made 
settlement under the hew compensa- 
tion act. 

A. H. Kleffman, representing the 
Traveler's Insurance company submit- 
ted a proposition for ind« ninity against 
in.iury to its employes, but it was de- 
cided inopportune to take the matter 
up at this time 

1 troubles of that place, have been or- 
, dered by Judge Hughes to pay over 
' $2,250 to the town officials. 
I It is claimed they collected that 
I amount and kept it as compensation 
■ for their services in collecting $5,250 
for the town from the Bankers' Surety 
' company. The amount is alleged to 
! have been collected on Jan. 30, 1911, 
' and the town officials aver the money 
I was kept until April 26, 1911. when 
I $3,000 of the amount was deposited in 
the Miners' National Bank of Eveleth. 

From the American Bonding com- 
pany the attorneys are alleged to have 
collected $14,657.09, for which they re- 
ceived $6,414.85. C. O. Baldwin, a Du- 
luth attorney, is said to have been paid 
$976.79, while the expenses amouTited 
to $973.25. 

Thomas O'Connor, Who 

Held Position Four Years, 

Let Out. 

Chisholm, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The village council 
yesterday afternoon removed Fire 
Chief Thomas O'Connor and tempor- 
arily placed in charge Ooorge Nitch, 
one of the oldest members and who 
has been assistant chief. The removal 
of Chief O'Connor followed a demand 
made Tuesday by Recorder Tramontm 
for his resignation. He was warned 
that his removal would foll(»w a re- 
fusal to resign, but he preferred 
have the council go on record. 
One Xegratlvc Vote. 

Trustee McNiven offered the resolu- 
tion which received the support of 
Recorder Tramontin, all members vot- 
ing in favor of the removal except 
Trustee Ritchell who voted no. 
Trustee Berlin was absent. 

O'Connor was elected third vice 
pre-ident of the Firemen's Relief as- 
sociation at the state convention at ' 
Thief River Falls last June when 
Representative Cleon T. Knap^) and 
Deputv Recorder F. L. Austin secured 
the convention for Chisholm for 1916. 

O'Connor came here four years ago 
this month, at the time a paid fire 
department was established and has 
been constantly in charge since, bonie 
friction arose last spring over an ad- 
vance in salary for him but carried 
and his salary was placed at ♦loO 
a month. Dissenting members of the 
council mentioned a number of irreg- 
ularities In his conduct but they were 
not deemed sufficient to carry a vote 
of the Council for his removal. He 
was not present at the meeting but 
had been informed the cause for ac- 
tion at this time. 


Rich red blood is the power that 
keeps the human body in order. Every 
day many germs of di-sease enter our 
I bodies but they are made harmless 
and passed off if the fighting forces of 
the body are in good condition. Dr. 
Williams' Pink Pills build up the 
blood, eu.-ble it to absorb more oxy- 
gen, the agent which burns up the 
body poisons. In this way Dr. Wil- 
liams' Pink Pills are not only a tonic 
but a specific for the host of dis- 
eases that come as a result of thin 
blood and that can get a foot-hold 
only when the tone of the body is low. 

Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make the 
blood rich and red, and strengthen the 

Try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for 
anaemia, rheumatism, neuralgia, nerv- 
ousness, sciatica. Build up your blood 
and note how the purer and richer 
blood fights your battle against the 
disease. Take Dr. William.s' Pink PilJs 
as a tonic if you are not in the best 
physical condition and cultivate a re- 
sistance that with the observance of 
ordinary rules of health will keep you 
well and strong. Get a box from the 
nearest drug store and begin this 
treatment now. 

A booklet. "Common Ailments, How 
to Treat Them" is free for the ask- 
ing. Address: The Dr. Williams Medi- 
cine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. 


Fur Pulutli, Su. erior and rlelnlty, 
InrhitUiig ilie Mesaba and VcrmlUon 
iron raiiijoe: Orneraliy cloudy 
weather Tonight and Kiid.iy; lowest 
teinpei.iture tonight UO degs. to 2.5 
ilett*. at Pulmli-Stiperlor aiid riose 
to 20 (legs, on the ir>ni ranges; 
lui derate wlmls, mostly soutlici'y. 


Per Hour. 

Calm to 5 

Light , 5 to 15 

Moderate 13 to 23 

Brisk ■ 25 to 35 

llicli 3J to .50 

Gale ^0 to 65 

Hurrl>'ane Cr. and al)o\e 

.ocal Forecatter. 


OK..r..t;oB. ukra &t « a. B. •erentT-Utt aieridiaB lime. Aii pitsFure teioni to tea level. UoBxna (codUbiou Kbm) 
t^ .h^gf H»U 0^ *jrJ»A«^ -j™" -'.^ f"' "-• '^"'"K. 90^ and 100». Q clear;. Q partly doady; 
the wind. ri.-»t fignim. toniptraturf """"'' ""--">'" 

•eooDd, pffcipitalioo of .01 inch or more for p mt LM hourt: 

I Uuoagb pomto of «^ ati rmiure. ] jomuis (doited linoc) 

_ eloadr> R tain; 8 mow; M report BiMinc. Arrowi fiy with 

third, majdaaa wnd Talpeity. ^ 



wa.s authorized to 
on any business 

up an amu.senient 
.«»hootinfe gallery, 
punching, lifting 

Robert Win.ston 
r.ecvipy a bulldins 
street and open 
place to inehide 
strikinp: machines. 
and v.-ei{ihing machine.^, etc. 

I^lc|iior lir>-n.«e renewals were grant- 
*^d to Louis Roth, tleorge Rite and 
Steve Cierv.ii5!. 

\%'antK Palniotor. 

City Phr-sieian W. R. .Schmidt indi- 
eaied to the couneil the advantage of 
a pulmotor. to be u.«ed in such eases 
Hs the recent eleetroeution at the sub- 
station. The motor would be placed 
in the fire department and could be 
nuicki.\ delivered when nece.'ssary. It 
might also be of Immense value to 
firemen if overcome by smoke. 

The recorder -was instructed to write 
the Mesaba Telephone company iind 
the Chisholm Klectrie company to box 
and otherwise protect, the guy wires 
on their pole.s. 

Through the local newspapers the 
attention of employes of the village 
will be called to purchasing goods out 
of town. They will not be instructed 
that th-y shall buy at home but fail- 
ure to do so will reflect upon them, 
and mipht become a factor, should any 
other dit'fi' ulty arise. 

Hjbbing Merchant to Guide 

Activities of Hibbing 


Hibbing, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — W. L. Galloway, a lead- 
ing merchant and a consistent worker 
for civic improvements, was selected 
to head the Commercial club, last eve- 

"This .should be a year for the mer- 
chants, ' said H. 1". Keed in seconding 
the noniination of Mr. Galloway mad* 
by Mr. Stratlon. "The other activi- 
ties in the village have had their turn 
at the helm of the club and every ef- 
fort this year should be for the mer- 
chants beneflt. The plans that have 
been outlined including the street car 
extension, the advertising of the vil- 
lage and the securing ol new indus- 
tries will all help tne merchant, so 
that it is eminently titting that one of 
them should be at the head of this 


Con Kepple 
prj^ident; W. 
president, J. 



Youth Who Lost Thumb 

and His Father Get 


Virginia, Minn., .Tan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Andrew Westman, the 
10-year-old boy who sued Alfred Kol- 
stad, an Ely contractor, for $6,000 for 
personal injuries which resulted in the 



thumb and two fingers of 

hand, was this morning 

a verdict of $2,500 after the 

deliberated for nearly twenty 



: w. 


Hibbing Commercial Club Would 
Compel Officers to Attend. 

Ottlcers Cho.ten. 

was selected as tirst 
R. Spensley, second 
L. Lewif, secretary 
J. Ryder, trensurer, and Robert Strat- 
ton, director for five years. 

The salary of the joint secretary and 
publicity man was fixed at $150 a 
month and a committee consisting of 
President Galloway, Con Kepple and 
W. J. Ryder was sippointed as a com- 
mittee to wait upon the council with 
the rcQuest that they pay $100 of the 

It was hIso unanimously decided to 
raise the duos, now fixed at $3 a year, 
to $i> a year payable quarterly in ad- 
vance The membership fee remains 
at .<3 and all members joining now will 
be 'given a card to April 1, liill, from 
which time the dues will start. 

The officers and members present 
last evening were all enthusiastic over 
the plans for the comi ng yea r. 



loss of 
the left 
jury hud 

Fnfhrr iiftn 9285. 

Andrew Westman, the boy's father, 
was av.-arded $285 as hl.s damages. The 
verdict in the latter case is the first 
on record in the range court to be re- 
turned by a*jury of less than twelve 

Westman, Sr., sued for $1,600. An- 
drew Xelson of Duluth was the at- 
torney for the plaintiffs and A. J. 
Thomas of Ely for the defendant. 

TO playTwoMrbors. 

Biwabik Basket Ball Team to Visit 
City By the Lake. 

Two Harbors, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The Biwabik 
basket ball team will come here to- 
morrow evening for a game with the 
local city team. It is said that Biwa- 
bik has a strong team. Tlie local team 
Is holding regulai practice under the 
guidan?e of Coach McPheeters and is 
rapidly rounding into a classy team. 
The t-wo forwards, P'reeman and Ker- 
nan, who have been in the hospital for 
the past two weeks have again re- 
sumed their position on the team. 

The local team will line up as fol- 
lows: Kernan, for\\ard; Freeman, .Sul- 
livan and Dwau, forward; Woodward, 
center; Johnson, guard: Fillatrault, 


Two Harbors Woodmen and Royal 
Neighbors Combine Ceremonies. 

Two Harbors, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 

Thc mild weath- 
er still Is wlib 
Duluth and the Ice 
is getting sticky 
for the curlers. A 
little bit more of 
moderating and 
they will have to 
put sails on their 
stanes. Cloudy and 
mild weather is 
the prediction for 
tonight and tomor- 

A year ago today was cold. The sun 
rose this morning at 7:50 and will set 
at 4:46 o'clock, giving eight hours and 
flfty-six minutes of sunshine, two 
minutes more than yesterday. 

Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weather conditions: 

"The cold wave in the East has mod- 
erated considerably, but zero weather 
continues m Quebtc. In general the 
temperature is moderate to mild. Light 
snow or rain fell during Wednesday or 
last night over the Eastern and South- 
ern lake region. Southwestern Utah, 
Nevada, Northern California, Oregon, 
Washington, Western Montana and 

night and Fridry; colder ip extreme 
west portion tonight. 

Montana — Mostly cloudy tonight and 
Friday, probably rain or snow in ex- 
treme west portion. 

Tempera turr^K. 

Following were the highest temper- 
atures for the last twenty-four hours 
and the lowest for the last twelve, 
ending at 7 a. ni.: 

ings to explain to vcters the proposed 
charter amendments which are to be 
voted on at the coning city election 
was denied. 

Jilglt Low 

Abilfne 7i 48 

Ali>f!ia 26 :;6 

AmarlUo 40 

BatUefnrd 40 26 

lli-marok 4<j 20 

Boise 52 34 

Bnston 18 8 

Buffalo 24 24 

< aiio .% 

«alcar.T 26 20 

Charles City 24 

rliarleston 4fi 40 

CI1I0.IC0 40 L'6 

<uP.c-or<lia S2 

Pavpiii>ort 34 

Hidh Low 

Mlnneiloua M 22 

Moddia 48 :>4 


Jl:r;r.::;-|-;;Two Strangers Rifle Cash 

Moiirhead 42 18 ^ 

Register in Chisholm 

lienoral KorccH«<K. 

Chic.igo, Jan. 15. — Forecasts for the 
twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m. 

Iow.i — Fair tonight and prob.ibly 
Friday; moderate temperature. 

Lower Michigart-— Fair tonight and 


Upper Michigan — Generally fair to- 
night and Friday. _ 

Wisconsin — Fair tonight; Friday 
probably increasing cloudiness; mod- 
erate temperature. 

Minnes:>ta — Mostly cloudy tonight 
and Fridav; moderate temperature. 

Nortii Dakota — Mostly chuidy to- 
night and Friday; somewhat colder 
Fridav afternoon. , ^ . 

South Dakota — Mostly cloudy to- 

oracle- Mrs. Minnie Dorak, chancellor; 
Mrs. Minnie Hollidny, recorder; Mrs. 
Jennie Tenant, receiver; Mrs. Anna 
Blood, marshal: Minnie Lundquist. in- 
side sentinel; Anna Johnson, outside 
lentinel Mrs. Ida Anderson, tn-stee 
for three years. Mrs. Louis D. Rose 
acted as installing officer. 

After the Installation those present 
enjoyed a short dancng program 
which a lunch 


! Des >laiiie.s .. 
i Pevils Lake . 

i I'liilge 

I DuioKlUP . . . . 


K(l;uont'>n ... 

Ks»'aiiabii .... 

Fort .'^raiih . . 

t;alv»T.loii . ... 

Crand Ha»rii 

Creeii Bay . . 



Houghton .... 

H II Mil 


Jafkstir> Hie . 

Kamloope .... City . 


KnoiTlUe — 

\m, Cnisse . . . 


Loiii>\ille — 


Marquette . . . 

Meill'iiie Hat. 

Memphis . . . . 

Miles City . . 

Milwaukee . . 



. . ".0 



. :^ci 


38 j 
02 I 

IS 1 
36 1 

8 I 




New (irleanfi 66 

New York IS 

^"nr1h Pljiile M 

Okliilioma 60 

Omaha 56 

Parry .><oiind 10 

Phoenix 72 

Pierre 52 

PUtsburjt 30 

..50 28 









Port .Arthur 
Pi'rtlahd. Or . . 
PriU'-e .Ml>ert. .. 



Rapl.! City 



St. Lonls 

St. Paul 

Salt Lake City. 

San niego 

San Kriindwi. . 
Sault Ste. 
Seattle ... 
Sheridan . 
Sioux City 
Spokane .. 













Swift Current 40 

'ramita 08 

Toledo 32 

ValeuiltiB .■•. 

Washington 28 


Williston 42 

WlnneraticcB 40 

Winnljeg ^^O 

\ellowslhone .... 38 





M i Ing 

3S pie^v 



:!l , 

30 ; 
22 I 

28 I 

Chisholm, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Two strangers by the 
use of a telephone cill to distract at- 
tention, robbed the cash register of 
William Jacobson yesterday afternoon 
between 4 and 5 o'clock. Seventy-six 
dollars in cash and an $80 note were 

One man called Jacobson to the tele- 
phone next door and held him on a 
ruse of a package at the express office 
needing to be identified, while the 
other entered the shie store and ritled 
the cash register jind then walked 
out. Jacobson did not discover the 
loss until last evening when he 
checked up the register. 

It is b.-lieved the 1 len took a trolley 
ear out of town. Th'». police are work- 
on the case, and have a small 
to the men's ic entity. The tele- 
phone game was established through 
calls put in 


Changed by the wearer period- 
ically, it always stays level. Prevents 
run-over heels, slipping, strain on 
ankles. Guaranteed not to work loose. 

; Double 'W0mr 
\ Rubber- Heel 

is made of best resilient live rubber; 
extremely durable. Greatly minimizes 
wear ou shoes and hose. Bottom smooth, 
free from nails or nail holes. Can't mar 
the finest floor, nor track in dirt and water. 
For men, women and 
children. Try them 
yourself and have ^T" t^)>Jt 

your family fitted M^t\4 

out. / 3U^ 

At Your ' '*«''*^^ 

Hcimbacli * 
Rubber Heel Co. 
Dalotb, Mian. 


Pimples. H>ots on the fckln. sores li, iho mculh, 
uloers. faUing lialr, bone pains, catarrh, etc, »<• 
■ymptoms. Delays are djiiigcioua. Send at once t» 
Dr. Brown. i>?3 Anh St., Philadelphia, for Ii'.:OW:< !} 
BLOOD TllliATMKNT. Conrlnclug proof In a |2.»» 
Oouie — laMs a month. 

Bold In Duluth by Xfsx Wlnh. 13 Weal Supeilot 
•treet. and by all dnjsslst» 

Victoria Wiseman; R. 
Campaigne; F. S. N. G., 
lln; R. S. V. G., Mrs. 
V. C;., Mrs. A. Kitto; 

S. X. G., Mrs. 
Mrs. MoLaugh- 
<iraham; L. P. 
outside guard. 

from a saloon across the 



Miss Enice Porteus: inside guard. Mis.i 
lone Morin; district deputy president, 
S. E. McLaughlin. 

the acts at his trial by the council. 
T'nder the course chosen by the at- 
tornevs for Nelson, his case will be 
reviewed by Judge Hughes. It is al- 
most certain that whatever the deci- 
sion, the case will be carried to the 
supreme court. 

after i 

was served. 

cial to The 

Herald. )- 


Hibbing, Minn.. 
The Herald.) — If 

Jan. 15. — (Special to 
the members of the 



Restored To Health by Lydia 
E. Pinkham's Vegeta- 
ble Compound. j 

Montpelier. Vt. —"We have great 
faith in your remedies. I was very ir- 
regular and wa.s 
tired and sleepy ail 
the time, would have 
cold chills, and my 
hands and feet would 
bloat. My stomach 
bothered me, I had 
pain in my side and 
a bad headache most 
of the time. Lydia 
E. Pinkham's Vege- 
table Compound has 
done me lots of good 
end I now feel fine. I am reg-ular, my 
stomach is better and my pains have all 
left me. You can use my name if you 
ke. I am proud of what your reme- 
dies have done for me." — Mrs. Mary 
Gauthier, 21 Ridge St, Montpelier, Vt. 

An Honest Dependable Medicine 

It must be admitted by every fair- 
minded, intelligent person, that a medi- 
cine could not live and grow in popularity 
for nearly forty years, and to-day hold 
a record for thousands upon thou.sands 
of actual cures, as has Lydia E. Pink- 
ham's Vegetable Compound, without 
possessing great virtue and actual 
worth. Such medicines must be looked 
npon and termed both standard and 
dependable by every thinking person. 

If yoii have the slightest doubt 
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta- 
ble Compound will help you,write 
to Lydia E.Pinkham Medicine Co. 
(confidrntial) Lynn, Ma.S8.,f or ad- 
vice. Vonr letter will be opened* 
read and an.swered by a woman, 
and held in strict conlldence. 

, I i.j<»i ^.x, i ..-= »*^.,w^., — . ..^. Woodmen 

Western Mesaba Educators and the Royal Neighbors held a joint 

installation of officers last night. The 
Woodmen installed the following of- 
fit-ers: Edward Kronmf^n, con.^ul; <J. 
F. (Joodeve, advisor; Charles B. 
Stephenson, banker; John Larson, 
clerli; .John Kurlstrom, escort; Dr. E. 
P. Christenson, physician; Harry H. 
V'anUyken, trustee; Andrew Johnson, 
watchman; Carl A. Westin, sentinel. 

The Royal Neighbors installed the 
following officers: Mrs. Anna Stephen- 
son, oracle; Mary Peterson, vice 

officers and 

of tiie schools 

Grand Ilapids 

to Have Conference 
There Friday. 

Grand Rapids, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— <-!. B. Keenan, 
who was here yesterday afternoon from 
Deer River stated that arrangements 
{.re all completed for an educationa' 
meeting whi»h will bo held at the high 
school at Deer Kivtr tomorrow. The 
meeting will be a conference among the 
superintendents, school instructors 
of Nashwauk, Coleralne 
and Deer River. 

DrnfcM to Speak 

George R. Howard of the agri-^ultural j 
exten.^ion clivision of the univeisity and '• 
.Superintendent Denfeld of the Duluth 
schools will be present and will be I 
.imong tiiose addressing the gathering. • 

Dinner will be served to the visitors 
by tlie girls of the domestic science 
tfn.'^s of the Deer River high school. 


Chances for Extension of Range 
Trolley Not Favorable. 

Hibbing. Minn., Jan. 15.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A petition from the ^ 
residents of Alice was presented to 
the (Commercial club last evening ask- 1 
ing that that body do all in its power i 

I to co-operate with the council in se- | 
curing an extension of the electric 
road to that section. 

Secretary Saxby reported that in his { 
conference at Duluth the chances for 
any work being dotie this year were 
exceedingly slight and that a communi- ■ 
cation had been promised fc^llowing the 

' annual meeting of the Mesaba Electric 
company, which was scheduled for | 

; last Monday. 


Hibbing Board May Use 

Contrivance for Gilpin 




— (Special to 


be stationed 

to take care of 

Du Pont, Swan- 

Wilpen locations, according 

tion contemplated by the 


Hibbing, Minn., Jan. 15. 
The Herald.)— A portable 
to cost about $1,400 may 
near Wllpen in order 
the children in the 
dale and 
to an a 

Jelly Roll Recipe 

Oviy Two Eiiils Required 

By Mrs. Janet McKenzic Hill, Editor of 
the Boston Cooking ikhool Magazine 

This Jelly Poll is fast becoming very 
popular ott account of the way it keeps 
fresh. W ith proper handling it should 
keep fresh a whole week, providing it 
Isn't eaten up in the meantitne, fur it is 
every bit as good as it looks. 33 

There are nearly a 
being brought in from 
in the morning and 
.afternoon train. A 


Virginia. Minn., .Ian. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Charles C. Venning, a 
successful business man of Cook, the 
thriving village north of here, and 
Miss Susie Small of Bangor, Me., were 
married here Tuesday evening. 

Virginia Rrd Mrn Inntall. 

Virginia, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — The following officers 1 

were installed by Nitchle Nobby tribe j 

^ No. 89, Improved Order of Red Men: 1 

I Sachem, Al Kmnott; senior sagamore, \ 

Joseph Rinnert; junior sagamore, Ja- \ 

I cob Litman; prophet, Le Roy Edwin; 

chief of records, W. R. Byrne; keeper 1 
' of wampum, Albert Staff; collector of 
! wampum, J. P. Chalmers. The in- | 
stalling officer was Deputy Great ' 
j Sachem Robert J. Thorpe of this city. ' 
i It is planned by the tribe to hold a i 
j big meeting soon, at which time , 
I (Jreat Sachem Seeberger of St. Cloud ! 
1 an(l St nator James P. Boyle will be , 
I the speakers. | 

K C Jelly Boll 

One cup sifted flour; scant half tea- 
tfoonful salt; S level tcaspoonfuls K C 
Baking Pov'der; prated rind of 1 
lemon; Sesrgs beaten light: 1 cup sugar; 
U cup hot mil.i; glass of jelly; foiu- 
dtred sugar. 

Beat the sugar into the eggs; add the 
lemon rind, then the flour, sifted three 
times with the salt and baking powder; 
. and, lastly, the milk. Bake in a but- 
tered dripping pan; turn out on a damp 
cloth, trim off the crisp edges; spi-ead 
•with jelly and turn over and over into 
a roll while still warm. Dredge the top 
with powdered sugar. 

Hot milk used in the jelly roll en- 
ables it to be rolled without danger of 
cracking. Have the milk scalding hot, 
also be careful to have the eggs and 
sugar beaten together until very light 
and creamy. Bake in a moderate oven. 

K C .Jelly Roll is illustrated on page 
thirty-two. of the new and handsomely 
illustrated 64-page K C Cook's Book, 
which may be secured free by sending 
the certificate packed in every 25-cent 
can of K C Baking Powder to the 

jAQUfiS Mfg. Co., Chicago, IJi, 

dozen children 
Wilpen by bus , 
sent back on the ■ 
tnotlon made at 
the school board meeting last evening 
authorized the payment of the car 
fare of these ."tudents which during 
the pa-^i year amounted to about Sl&M. 
The bus charp:e is about ?80 a month. ; 
To Kmpioy Married Men. i 

The manager of the Du Pont plant 
near Wilpen notified the board tl;at 
in the future married men would be '■ 
emnloved at the plant and that he : 
would" provide for the transportation ; 
o*" the children to the school. whi.Mi 
would liave to be located some little . 
distance from the powder houses. The 
school will be similar to the one now 
used at Brown's location. | 


Ben J. McMahon. Asleep in Bed. Has 
Narrow Call. 

Biv.abik, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The one-story frame 
dwelling owned by William Bane and 
occupied bv Ben J. McMahon. a sa- 
loon keeper, caught lire about 4 p. m. 

I vesterday from an overheated stove 
and was" practically gutted. t)nly the 
piano and some rugs were saved. The 
loss on the house is about $1,000 and 
the contents about the same, both be- 
ing covered by insurance. Mr. Mc- 
Mahon was asleep in bed at the time, 
his wife being away calling at the 

I home of Mrs. Frank Taber, her moth- 

1 er, and McMahon had a narrow es- 
cape, getting out only in his bed 
clothes. This is the second time he 

' has been burned out in a few years. 



' Ousted Virginia Official Wants Coun- 
< oil's Action Reviewed. 

Virginia, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — S. A. Nelson, who was 
ousted by the city council from the 
position of police and fire commissioner 
yesterday afternoon secured from Judge 
Hughes an order to show cause, di- 
rected to President Boylan of the coun- 
cil and Citv Cle^k Bickford, returnable 
Jan. IT, whv he was ousted. In other 
words a writ of review was secured. 

The citv clerk is cited to certify to 
the court" all records and proceedings 
in the matter. 

lin his petitian, Melson denies the 
councils jurisdiction to try him on 
the charges preferred, setting forth ; 
the several reaa«ns therefor, and , 
brands as illegal each and every one of I 

Former Virginia School Su- 
perintendent Loses 
Salary Claim. 

Virginia. Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The board of education 
last night rescinded its action of last 
December in allowing Former School 
Supt. Lafayette Bliss ?275 for July 
salarv. When the board allowed the 
claim" by a vote of 4 to 2 last month. 
Mitchell Stewart, who was then clerk 
of the board, refused to draw an or- 
der for th<' amount until the legality 
of the action was determined and the 
opinion of the attorney general was 

Clifford L. Hilton, assistant attorney 
general, held that the board has no 
authority to pay Mr. IMiss for the 
menth in question, he having been 
notified by the board that his services 
would not be required after the. first 
of Julv, lf>13. The motion to rescind 
the resolution allowing the salary was 
passed by a vote of 4 to 2, Directors 
Mc<.'hee and Irwln voting in the nega- 
tive. , , 

A from the city council for 
the use of school buildings for meet- 

Gunder Amundson Loses 

Life in Wood son Drum- 

mond Branch. 

Two Harbors, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cldl to The Herald.) — Gunder Amund- 
son, a lumberjack, in the employ of 
the Cloquet Lumber company at their 
Camp No. 4 on the Drummond branch, 
was instantly killed late yesterday 
afternoon by a fall ng tree. 

The remains wer( brought to this 
city today. Amundjion was 22 years 
of age and single. A brother, John 
Amundson, of Rhinelander, Wis., was 
notified and is expetctd to arrive here 

A^'oman PiRKer Convicted. 

Hibbing, Minn., Jan. 15. — Mrs. Paul- 
ina Rutka of Brooklyn was fined $100 
and costs in municipal court after 
having been found guilty of selling 
liquor witliout a license. An attempt 
was made by the woman to prf>cure a 
Avarrant for one of the witnesses on a 
statutory charge. 

Mary Pavnovich, also of Brooklyn, 
was arrest«-d on a similar charge and 
the case continued. 

Frank Ponohoc, boarder at the house 
of the Pavnovich woman, was found 
guilty of slander. The complaining 
witness was Mrs. Pavnovich. He was 
fined ?10. 



DuludiiaiiK Bay Hibbing; Laundry. 

Hibbing, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
Tlie Herald.) — The Mesaba Steam 
laundry has been sold to E. W. Ros- 
siter and E. M. Borgen, both of Du- 
luth, by F. A. Moore and the new 
owners are already in possession. Mr. 
Moore plans on leaving the first of 
next month for Texas where he will 
spend some time. Ill health is given 
as the reason for the sale. 

Matron Hostess at First 
Evening of That Sort. 

Gilbert, Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to I 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Carl F. Stillman | 
was hostess at a "Tango tea" yesterday I 
afternoon at her hame from 4 to 6 
o'clock, which proved a delightful in-! 
novation in so<Mal activities for the i 
season. It was the tirst affair of the I 
kind given here, and the guests en- \ 
joyed the hours of dancing with th*^ 1 
service of tea, at prettily arranged 

Ik (;oing to Fioodwood. 

Hibbing. Minn.. Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Fred Cobb. who has 
been employed in the office of the vil- 
lage engineer for some time, has re- 
signed and will leave in the nr-ar 
future for Floodwood. where he has 
accepted a position with the Butler- 
Coons company. 

Biwabiiv Bnnii FJertlon. 

Biwaliik. Minn., Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The annual meeting of 
the First National bank was held yes- 
terday afternoon. The old directors 
and other officers were re-elected. 

\ This Home'-'Made Cough 
Syrup Will Surprise You 

CoKtK Little, but there is ?i'otli- 

•inff Detter at any Price. 

lull)- Guaranteed. 

Here is a liomo-made remedy that 
takes hold of a coujih almost instantly, 
and will usuallv conquer an ordinary 
cough in 24 hours. Tliis recipe makes a 
pint — enough for 



Mountain Iron, Mi in., Jan. 15. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Rev. O. D. Can- 
non, pastor of the Methodist church | 
at Eveleth, lectured Tuesday night in t 
the churcti to a large audi- 
ence on "The Man That Is." The at- : 
tendance was fairly satisfactory. 
After the lecture the second quarterly 
conference for the ivlount.tin Iron and 
Btihl circuit was bed under the direc- 
tion of Rev. O. D. Cannon. A finance 
committee to serve the interests of 
the Mountain Iron < hurch was elected 
with the following members: Mrs. 
Edwards, Mrs. Hinc <ley, "\V. T. Caddy, ; 
W. T. Edwards and J. S. Henderson. 

Sondan Woman Committed. 

Tower, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (.Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Matt Molanclc of 
Soudan, who was taken to Duluth two 
weeks ago to be examined as to her 
sanity, has been sent to the asylum 
at Fergus Falls. 

Lyceum Today, Friday. Saturday. 

Return "Quo Vadls?" All seats 25c. 

Treaty Witli Bolivia. 

Washingluii. .Ian. 15. — Secretary Bry- 
an and Senor Don Ignacio Calderon, 
Bolivian minister, have agreed upon 
the terms of an arbitration treaty to 
follow the lines of the peace conven- 
tion recently signed by Secretary- 
Bryan and the Netherlands' mlni.'^ter. 
Similar treaties have been negotiated 
with five Central American countries 
and the terms of a like pact with the 
Dominican republic have been agreed 


^ "..^,-- --- a whole familv. You 

coul<ln"t buy as much or as good ready- 
made cou^rli syrup for $2.50. 

Mix one pint of irranulated sugar with 
pint of warm water, and stir 2 
minutes. Put 2I/2 ounces of I'inex (fifty 
cents' wortli t in a pint bottle, and add 
the Sugar Svrup. This keeps perfectly 
and has a pleasant taste — chilaren like 
it. Braces up the appetite and i:i 
elijrhtly laxative, whicii helps end a 

You probably know the medical value 
of pine in trcatinor bronchial asthma, 
bronchitis, spasmodic croup and whoon- 
inp cough. I'inex is a most valuable 
concentrated compound of Norwav 
wliite pine extr.ict. rich in guaiacol and 
other natur.1l hcalinpr pine elements. 
Other preparations will not work i:i 
this combination. 

The prompt results from this inexpen- 
sive remedy have made friends for it in 
thousands of homes in the United Stat«'S 
and Canada, which explains why the 
plan has been imitated often, but never 

A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, 
or money promptly refunded, goes with 
this preparation. Your druggist has 
Pinex ,or will s-et it for you. If not, 
Bend to The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind, 

Hiblting Bo^vlrrs Defeat Virginia. 

Virginia. Mitin.. .fan. 15. — The Vir- 
trinia (Mty team of 1 he Range Bowling 
league was defeated by the Cliffords 
of Hibbing on the Rivers alleys in this 
citv bv thirtv-six p ns, the total score 
being," Clifford.", 2,4 88; Virginia. 2,452. 
This is the first gime to be bowled 
on the Rivers alleys which are not yet 
fully completed, but will be opened to 
the public Friday night. 


ViritinianM t.oini; Wewt. 

Virginia, Minn.. Jitn. 15. — (Special to 

The H«rald.) — Mr. and Mrs. James 

Murphv, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lohneis 

and Miss Irene Murphy will leave on 

Monday for a We.stt rn trip which will 

Include Butte. Othello, Wash., Tacoma 

and San Francisco. At Tacoma they 

will spend some tine visiting two of 

Mr and Mrs. Murphy's daughters. Th- 

partv will return to Virginia about 

April 1. 


Yonngdalil to Spealt. 

Virginia, Minn.. Jan. 15. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — "Minnesota's Shame, or 
Brewery-Brewed Politics," will be the 
subject of an address to be delivered 
bv P J. Youngdahl, secretary of the 
Minnesota Anti-Saloon league at the 
United Lutheran church on Sunday 



Tower Inntaliation. | 

Tower, Minn., Ja i. 15. — (Speci.1l to i 
The Herald.) — The following Rebekah \ 
officers were instslled Monday eve- i 
ning, Mrs. W. G. Gj.Uien acting as in- ' 
stalling officer: Noble grand, Mrs. S. 
E. McLaughlin; vie; grand, Mrs. An- 
nie Colberg; secre ary. Miss Minnie 
Campaigne; treasurer, Mrs. Magglti 
Flickey; warden. Miss Ethel Burgess;; 
conductor, Mrs. MnWaters; chaplain, \ 

The Jay Of 

I Coming Mofherhood 

A Wonaerful Remedy Thai Is a Natural. 
Aid and Relieves the Tension. 

Mother's Friend is the only remedy- 
known that is able to reach all the different 
parts involved. It is- 
a penetrating external 
application after the 
formula of a noted, 
family doctor, and lu- 
bricates every muscle, 
nerve, tissue or ten- 
don involved. 

By its daily use- 
there will be no pain,. 
no distress, no nausea, 
no danger of la(:eration or other accident^ 
and the period will be one of supreme com- 
fort and joyful anticipation. 

Mother's Friend is one of the greatest 
of all helpful influences, for it rol)S child- 
birth of all its agonies and dangers, dispels, 
all the doubt and dread, all sense of fear, 
and thus enables the mind and body to 
await the greatest event in a woman's life 
with untrammeled gladness. 

You will find it on sale at all drug stor«8- 
at $1.00 a bottle, or the druggist will gladly 
get it for you. Mother's Friend is prepared- 
only bv the Bradfield Regulator Co., 23T 
Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga., who will mail 
an instructive book to expectant mothers. 
Write for it to-dajr. 

- -I.' J- 





January 15, 1914. 








gyiyiA DROi 

OBE m. 

Prospective Open Pit Mine near Crosby. An 
opportunity for a good investment in this com- 
pany's stock. 


918 TOWER AVE., 


; pen.-=e of constructing plank walks on 
West Fourth. Fifth. Sixth, Seventh and 
fcJighth streets. Traverse street. Medina 
street, Freinont street, House street, 

i Ries street and tireen street and on 
Fifty-ninth, Sixty-sixth, Sixty-seventh, 
Ninty-flfth, Ninety-sixth, Ninety-sev- 
enth, One Hundred and Third, One 
Hundred and Fourth avenues west and 

on Commonwealth avenue. 


City Clerk. 
D. H.. Jan. 15. 1914. D 1026. 



$6500 Buys Two-Flat Property 

Well located near Twentieth avenue east; brick build- 
int?-. two hot water plants, laundries, etc.; monthly 
rental. ?70. A snap. 

LITTLE & NOLTE CO. Exchange Bnilding 


City Clerk's Office, 
Duluth. Minn.. January 15, 1914. 
Notice is hereby given that assess- 
ments levied to defray in full the ex- 
pense of paving and otherwise im- 
proving Allen avenue and East Eighth 
street from Allen avenue to Woodland 
avenue has been duly confirmed by the 
city council of the city of Duluth and | 
the same are now payable at the city j 
treasurer's office at any time within 
forty davs from the date of the publi- 
cation of this notice and unless same | 
are so paid on or before February 24. ( 
1914. or an application is made to the 
council signed by the owners of prop- j 
ertv assessed for an extension of time 
of payment of same as provided in sec- , 
tion 68 of the charter of the city of , 
Duluth on or before February 14. IS*!*, 
penaltv of 10 per cent will be added , 

slall be in force an^ajJlpct. the Zenith 
Box & Lumber company shall accept 
the same by filing «l|» the city clerjf 
of the city of DuliMK its written ac- 
ceptance thereof. wVlwi thirty days of 
the passage of tlUji-.jresolution. con- 
senting to the terras 'and conditions 

Section 4. This reB»l«<ion 
effect and be in foccfe :£rom 
its passage and publication. 

Mayor Prince moveji' the adoption of 
the resolution and- it was declared 
adopted upon the following vote: 

Yeas — Commissioners Merritt, Voae, 
Mayor Prince — 3. 

shall take 
and after 

' officers and departments Nos. 8226 to 
8324, inclusive, be and hereby are ap- 
I Commissioner Voss moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution and it was de- 
] clared adopted upon the 

I Yeas — Commissioners 
VoBS. Mayor Prince — 3. 
NayK — None. 
Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 
Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 


Nays — None. 
Passed Jan. 12, 
Approved Jan. 

1914. ' • 
14, 0*14. 


to such assessment. 

C. S. 

D. H.. Jan. 15. 1914. D 

City Clerk. 


1005 East Fifth Street, 


Easy terms. Building cost $7,000; 
lot worth $1,500. This is a great 

John A. Stephenson & 

232 W«st First Street. 


Eastern Owner \%'ant!« to Make 
Qnlok Sale; lot 60x140 feet on 
Third street near Sixth avenue 
west, with two houses containing 
eight rooms each; stone founda- 
tions. Will sell on favorable 
terms for $5,000. • (462.) 

Farm Xear the Cityi eijjhty acres 
of land on good road crossing 
from the Howard & Gnesen road 
to Rice Lake road. About 30 
acres cleared, log house sided and 
plastered; well, barns, etc. Price 
$2,700. Might trade for small 
house In town. (6354) 

Staren. Rouse* and Flatm for Rent. 
Muiiey oil Hand for Loan$i. 



Council Chamber, 
Duluth. Minn.. Jan. 12. 1914. 
Regular meeting. 
Roll call: 

Present — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — 3. 

Absent — Commissioners Hicken, Mer- 
ritt— 2. 

Commissioner Merritt submitted a 
resolution confirming water rates as 
fixed by the water and light depart- 
ment, action on wliich was on request 
of Mayor Prince postponed one week. 

By Commissioner Merritt: 

Resolved. That the Duluth Edison 
Electric company is hereby directed to 
discontinue the incandescent light at 
Twenty-sixth avenue east and !• iftn 
street. ^. , 

Resolved further. That the resolu- 
tion of this council passed October 2(, 
1913. ordering lights be amended by 
striking out that part of the resolu- 
tion ordering an arc light at tlie north- 
east corner of Park avenue and ver- 
milion road. ^ ^ - 

Commissioner Voss moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution and it was de- 
clared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Commissioners 
Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 

Navs — None. 

Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14. 1914. 

py Commissioner Voss: 

Resolved. That extension of time is 
hereby granted to the owners of prop- 
erty for the payment of the remain- 
ing portion af assessments hereinafter 
mentioned, such payments to be made 
in not to exceed three instalments, 

to be due and 

Frank E. Duffy. 

25 feet of the 

2, block 91, En- 

Swan Lake road. 

Sewer e.isement for the extension of 
Thirty-seventh avsnue west sewer in 
so far as said €asement afects the 
property of the West Puluth Dock 

Easement for condemnation of sew- 
er right-of-way along the line of 
Swenson avenue from the Northern 
Pacific Railway company's right-of- 
way to the established dock line. 

Commissioner Murchison moved the 
adoption of the rt solution and it was 
declared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Commissioners 
Voss. Mayor Prinoe — 3. 

Nays — None. 

Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 

Approved Jan. 1.4, 1914. 



On motion of Mayor Prince the min- 
utes of the meeting of Jan. 5 were ap- 
proved as published in pamphlet form, 
on a vote by acclamation. 



We have from $500 to 
$5,000 to loan on improved 
real estate at the lowest 
rates obtainable. Call at 
our office for applications. 


Sellwaod BuHdins Ptiones 408 


PRICES $175 to $400 

Terms: Small cash payment, bal- 
ance easy weekly or monthly pay- 

No interest — No mortgage 
Torrens title. 




Estate Loans. Insurance. 





609 Alworth Buildlns 


If you have money for in- 
vestment, we have several 
first class real estate mort- 
gages at 



Lonsdale Building. 

THE YEAR 1914 

Pi'oiuises to 

Ix* a Record 
for the 



Crosby, the leading town, will 
reap the benefit of the increase in 
development and mininp operations. 

If you are lookinc: for a location, 
write GEO. H. t KOSBY, Duluth, 
>Uiiii.. or CHAS. S. ROLXO, Agent, 
t ro>h.v, Minn. 


If you want an investment that 
Is certain to make you some money, 
let us tell you about CUYUNA. 


503-6 Lonsdale Building. 


j Matiejas Bauer: 

That a default has occurred in that 
• ertain contract No. 487 made and en- 
tered into on the 2nd day of May. 1910. 
between yourself and the Duluth & 
Iron Range Railroad companv for the 
I sale to you by the said Tiie Duluth & 
Iron Range Railroad company of the 
' following described property to-wit: 
I The East Half of Northwest quarter 
I of Northwest quarter (EXj of NW'i of 
iNWVi) of Section Twenty (20). in 
Township Fifty-three (53) North, 
' Range Nineteen (19), West of the 
l-"ourth Principal Meridian, containing 
Twenty (20 > Acres, mor^- or less, ac- 
ording to the United States Govern- 
mont survey thereof. 

Such default consist.^ in your failure 
to pay as the same btcame due under 
the terms of said contract that cer- 
tain installment of amount of money 
to-wit: The sum of Sixteen and 80-100 
Dollars ($16.80) Interest, due from 
and payable by you on the First day 
of October. 1911; and the further sum 
of Sixteen and 80-100 Dollars ($16.80) 
Interest, due from and payable by you 
on the First day of October. 1912; and 
the further sum of Sixteen and 80-100 
Dollars ($16.80) Interest, due from and 
payable by you on the First day of 
October. 1913; and your further fail- 
ure to pay at the Office of the Treas- 
urer of St. Louis County the sum of 
Two and 41-100 Dollars ($2.41) Taxes 
for the year 1910; and the sum of 
Three and 83-100 Dollars ($3.83) 
Taxes for the year 1911. as provided 
in the above mentioned contract. 

You are further notified that said 
contract will terminati' Thirty (30) 
days after the service of this notice 
upon you. unless prior thereto, you 
make compliance with the conditions 
of the contract and pay the costs of 
service of this notice. 

Datfd at Duluth. Minn., this 31st 
dav of December. A. D. 1913. 

By L. B. ARNi">LD. 
L#and Commissioner. 
D. H.. Jan. 8. 15. 22, 1914. 

City clerk reporting bidders who had 
qualified to bid on $400,000 refunding 
bonds. — Received. 

Bids of N. .J. Upham company, Minne- 
sota Loan & Trust company and W. M. 
Prindle & Co., Inc.. jointly for $400,000 
thirty-year. 4H P^r cent refunding 
bonds, each bidding par and accrued 
interest to date of delivery. — Commis- 
sioner of finance. 

Applications and bonds for license to 
sell intoxicating liquors as follows: 
Michael W. Olszewski at No. 626 West 
Superior street. Cavasln & Gleeson at 
Xo. 248 Lake avenue south. Charles D. 
Campbell at No. 201 West Michigan 
street, Lawrence Peterson at No. 623 
West Superior .street, being a transfer 
from W. F. McDonald at No 
Supertor street: M. Rachlin at No. 28 
South Twentieth avenue west, being a 
transfer from No. 1201 Michigan 
street. — Commissioner of public safety. 

Applications for division and exten- 
sion of assessments. — Commissioner of 

Estimates to contractors. — Commis- 
sioner of public works. 

Pay roll, miscellaneous bills and req- 
uisitions of city officers and depart- 
ments Numbers 8226 to 8324 inclusive. 
— Commissioner of finance. 


City attorney reporting relative to 
the power of the city to change rental 
vault space underneath sidewalks 
for stairways, etc. — Received, 
ty assessor certifying assessments 
sprinkling districts 20, 2. 9. 6. 13, 
4, S 15. 8, 11. 14. 12 and 16.— Com- 




Bv Commissioner Voss: 

"Resolved. That bills are hereby al- 
lowed and it is hereby directed that 
orders be drawn on the city treasurer 
as follows: _ 

Architects' & Engineers' Supply com- 
pany $4.25: Chamberlain-Taylor com- 
pany $2.50: Central Repair shop, $4.7o: 
Duluth - Edison Electric company. 
$3 323.64; Duluth Street Railway com- 
pany $5.00; Duluth Blue Print com- 
1 panv' $31.39; Elliott-Fischer company 

$70-' The Herald company, $4.40: 
I Geo. Hansen & Son, $38.10; Merritt 
I Hector $6.00: M->tual Auto company. 
'$1117-' North Land Coal company, 
i $222.76; Ouellette & Co. $799.01; Rem- 
ington Typewriter company. %\l»- 
Rochester Germicide company. 5l5.«o, 
1 Peter Sherrv. $7.00; Yale company, 
'$100: Paine '& Nixon company. $2.2o; 
Elmer H. Arnold company, $.50; John 
i Wagner, clerk, $20.70. 

Health Departoieiit. 
I Christie Lithographing & Printing 
, company, $2.90; Duluth -^'^-^s Tribune, 
,,, ^, » $7.00; Duluth Ice company. $35.6o; Uu- 
l- oo I luth-Edlson Electric company. $8.61: 
James M. Graham. $3.10; Greer Print- 
ing company. $16.50: The Herald com- 
panv $5.25: Kelley Hardware company, 
$4 lO- Marine Iron & Shipbuilding 
works, $35.20; Northern Hardware com- 
pany $4 19; Northern Hardware com- 
pany! $2.75; Rankin Printing company. 

$4.50. p^,pj.j(. SAFETY FUND. 
Fire ncpartment. 

William A. Abbott. $3.30: Burgess 
Electrtc company. $2.75; City of Du- 
luth. Water & Light department, $(..6; 
Colvin-Robb Lumber company, 
Cornplanter Lubricating & Oil 
pany. $18.62; Duluth 
company. $25.00; 

the first instalment 
payable Oct. 1, 1914. 

Assessment against 
owner of the west 
north 76 feet of lot 
dion division. 

Said assessment being levied to de- 
fray in full the expense of paving and 
improving East Fourth street from 
Fourteenth avenue east to Twenty- 
third avenue east. 

Assessment against William Hutch- 
ings, owner of lot 4, block 19, High- 
land Park addition. 

Said assessment being levied to de- 
fray the expense of paving and other- 
wise improving Seventeenth avenue 
east from Fourth to Seventh streets, 
inclusive, and constructing concrete 
sidewalks thereon. 

Assessment against Tillle Goldish 
(by Ben Goldish) owner of the west 
one-half of lot 38, East First street. 
Duluth Proper, First division. 

Assessment against C. Z. Drlesbach. 
owner of the easterly 16.6 feet of lot 1 
and lot 2, block 24. 

Assessment against 
owner of lot 7, block 26, Portland di-' 
vision. I 

Said assessment being levied for full 
expense of paving and otherwise im- 
proving East First street under con- 
tract No. 1375. 

Assessment against M. E. Michener. 
owner of the east one-half of lot 
13, block 6. Chester Park division. 

Assessment against C. A. Monroe. 

owner of lot 15, block 6, Chester Park 


I Said assessment being levied for 

I full expense of constructing sewers in 

' Tenth alley between Twelfth and 

; Fourteenth avenues east and in Ninth 

street fi^^m a point 125 feet east of 

Thirteenth avenue east to a point 200 

' feet ■ east of Fourteenth avenue east 

with outlet in Fourteenth avenue east 

from Seventh street to Tenth alley. 

Assessment against Harry Johnson, 
owner of lot 8, block 58, Harrison'/ 
Brookdale division. 

Said assessment being levied for full 
expense of grading and improving 
West Eleventh street. 

Commissioner Voss moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution and it was de- 
clared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Commissioners 
Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 
Nays — None. 
Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 
Approved Jan. 14, 1914, 

By Commissioner Murchison: 

Resolved. That Ihls council deems it 
necessary that "West Superior street 
from the east line sf Fifteenth avenue 
west to the west line of Twenty-fifth 
avenue west be lepaved, that sewer, 
water and gas connections be laid to 
the curb where rot already done to- 
gether with all the work necessary' 
or incidental to said improvement and 
this council here'jy declares the ne- 
cessity of such improvement and its 
determination to lave the same made 
at an estimated c )St of $65,643. 

Resolved further. That it is hereby 
proposed to cause said improvement to 
be done by day labor, to assess such 
part of the cost of such improvement 
as the city charter does not provide 
shall be paid bj the city together 
with such other expenses as may be 
assessed under the provisions of the 
charter, which an ount is estimated at 
approximately $4-, 000 upon the prop- 
erty st>eciaily beiefited thereby said j 
assessment to be levied upon all lots, j 
parts of lots or parcels of land ly- i 
Portland division. Jng within 140 f<;et of either side of l 
R M. Hunter. 1 West Superior street between the lim- 
its of the proposed improvement. 

Commissioner ilurchison moved the 
adoption of the resolution and it wat; 
declared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss. Mayor Prir.ce — S. 

Nays — None. 

Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 

The City of Duluth does ordain: 
Section 1. That pursuant to 
thorlty contained in Chapter 98 of 
General Laws of the State of Minne- 
sota for 1913. all of blocks 12. 15 and 
18, Endion division, blocks 1, 2, 3. 4, 6 
Long View, addition, blocks 6, 7. 15, 1£ 
and 17, Harrison's division, block 6. 
Wooster's division, according to the 
recorded plat thereof on file and oi 
record in the office of the register of 
deeds In and for St. Louis County. 
Minnesota, be and hereby is designated 
as a residence district wherein only 
buildinJTS for residences may be 
erected and maintained including 
duplex houses, double houses and pro- 
hibiting the erection and maintenance 
of hotels, stores. factories. ware 
houses, dry cleaning plants, public 
garages, stables, tenement and apart- 
ment houses therein. 

Sec. 2. This ordinance shall take 
effect and be in force thirty days after 
its passage and publication. 
Passed — Jan. 13. 1914. 
Approved — Jan. 14. 1914 



City Clerk. 

By Commissioner 

this council 
reeling the 
tary sewer 
amended by 


Thai the resolution 
passed Dec. 15, 1913 
construction of a sani- 
in Tacony street be 
striding out the words, 
"Sixtieth Avenue West," where they 
occur therein aid by inserting in 
lieu thereof the words "Sixty-first 
Alley West." 

Commissioner Mvirchison moved the 
adoption of the resolution and it was 
declared adopted upon the following- 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — 3. 
Nays — None. 
Passed Jan. 12 1914. 
Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 

Ordinance No. 420. 

By Mayor Prince: 





YEAR 1914. 
The City of Duluth does ordain: 

Section 1. That there be and is 
hereby appropriated from the library 
fund the sum of $645 for the purchase 
of magazines for the public library for 
the year 1914. 

Sec. 2. This ordinance shall take 
effect and be in force thirty days after 
its passage and publication. 

Passed — Jan. 13. 1914. 

Approved — Jan. 14, 1914. 

W. 1. PRINCE. 


City Clerk. 
D. H., Jan. 16, 1914. D 1024. 


missioner of finance. 

Commissioner of public utilities rec- 
ommending changes in lights. 

Submitting water rates established 
by the department. — Received. 

Commissioner Murchison moved 
that the resoluti<m as amended be re- 
enacted .and the motion was declared 
adopted upon the following vote: 


Notice is hereby given that there 
has been filed of record in my office 
a petition asking that all that part of 
the city of Duluth lying between 
Tenth avenue east and Twelfth avenue 
east on and within 140 feet of both 
sides of First street be designated as 
a residence district wherein only 
buildings for residences may be erect- 
ed and maintained including duplex 
houses and double houses and pro- 
erection and maintenance 
stores, factories, ware- 
-cleaning plants, public 
stables, tenement and 

The matter of the confirmation of as- 
sessment for the improvement of Allen 
avenue and Eighth street from Allen 
I avenue to \. oodland avenue was 
brought up. 

Commissioner Voss moved that 
! assessment as made be confirmed. 
! An opportunity was offered for 
j ties aggrieved by said assessment 
heard and no one appeared. 

The question being upon the adop- 
tion of the motion it was declared 
adopted upon the following vote: 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 
Nays — None. 
Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 
Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 


te be i 


State of Minnesota. 

County of Sc. Louis — ss. 
In Probate Court. In the Matter of the I 
Estate of Maria A. Durham, Dece- 1 
dent. I 

Letters of administration this day 
having been granted to Jf>hn Dojle. It 
is ordered, that the time within which 
all creditors of the above named de- 
cedent may present claims against her 
estate in this court, be, and the same 
hereby is, limited to six months from 
and after the date hereof: and that 
Tuesday, the 14th day of July, 1914, at 
ten o'clock A. M., in the Probate Court ! 
Rooms at the Court House at Du- 
luth in said County, be. and the same ^ 
hereby is. fixed and appointed as the 
time and pl-ice for hearing upon the 
examination, adjustment and allow- 
ance of such claims as shall be pre- 
sented within the time aforesaid. ' 
Let notice hereof be given by the , 
publication of this order in The Du- | 
luth Herald as provided by law. 

Dated. Duluth. Minn.. Jan. 7. 1914. ' 
S. W. GILPIN, Judge of Probate. 
Seal Probate Court, St. Louis Co. Minn, i 
D. H.. Jan. 8, 15, 22. 1914. | 


The following entitled ordinance 
took its first reading: 
By Commissioner Murchison: 

An ordinance to appropriate from the 
public works fund the sum of $2,500 
for the purchase of a motor truck. 

The following entitled ordinances 
took their second reading: 
By Commissioner Hicken: 

An ordinance to appropriate from 
the permanent improvement fund the 
sum of $500 for repairs to New Duluth 
fire hall. 
Bj' Mavor Prince: 

An ordinance to depijrn'ate a certain 
district In the city of Duluth as a resi- 
dence district wherein only building^ 
for residences may be erected and 
Hy Mavor Prince: 

An ordinance to appropriate from the 
library fund the sum of $645 for mag- 
azines for the public library for the 
vear 1914. 

The ordinance by Commissioner 
Hicken entitled "An ordinance to regu- 
late the practice of medicine and the 
licensing and registration of physi- 
cians in the city of Duluth," was 
brought up. 

Mayor Prince moved that the ordi- 
nance be laid on the table. 

The motion was declared adopted up- 
on the following vote: 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 

Nays — None. 





City Clerk's Office, 
Duluth. Minn.. Jan. 15. 1914. 

Notice is hereby given that assess- 
ments hereinbelow mentioned have 
been completed and the rolls are now 
on file In my office and that on Mon- 
day. January 26. 1914, at 3 o'clock p. m. 
in the council chamber, city hall, city 
of Duluth. Minnesota, the city council 
will hear appeals of parties aggrieved 
by such assessments and tliat unless 
sufficient cause is shown to the con- 
trary, assessments as made will be 
confirmed by the council at the meet- 
ing above mentioned. 

The assessments referred to are as 

Assessment levied to defray the ex- 
pense of constructing cement walks on 
Thirteenth avenue east. Mesaba ave- 
nue. East Sixth street. West Superior 
street. Fifty-sixth avenue west. Fifty- 
s;^venth avenue west, Garfield avenue. 
Fifty-third avenue west and East 
Fourth street. 

Assessments levied to defray the ex- 

By Mavor Prince: | 

Be it resolved by the city council of 
the citv of Duluth. as follows: 

Section I. Tliere is hereby granted 
to the Zenith Box & Lumber company, 
its successors and assigns, the right 
and privilege to place and maintain a 
single spur railroad track across 
Fortv-fifth avenue west in the city of 
Duluth, from the westerly line of said 
avenue to the easterly line of said 
avenue, in the intersection of said 
avenue with Traverse street, and to 
use such spur track for the purpose 
of loading or unloading fj eight to and 
from the property of the said Zenith 
Box & Lumber company. 

Section 2. Said Zenith Box & Lum- 
ber company expressly agrees, and the 
rights and privileges hereby granted 
are granted upon the followini; ex- 
press conditions: 

1. That any property now or. here- 
after owned by the city in, upon or 
under the aforesaid street, shall only 
be altered or moved as directed by the 
commissioner of public works of the 
city of Duluth, and at the cost of the 
Zenith Box & Lumber company. 
' 2. Tliat the city of Duluth shall 
have the risht to enter upon all por- 
tions of Forty-fifth avenue west, at 
i the aforesaid intersection, to do any- 
I thing required to be done by the city 
' in the care and maintenance of said 
' street, or In the care and maintenance 
of the property of said city, without 
anv liability against the city. 

3. The Zenith Box &- Lumber com- 
pany will save the city of Duluth 
harmless from any and all damages 
occasioned by reason of the construc- 
tion, maintenance and operation of 
said spur track. 
1 4. Said Zenith Box & Lumber com- 
panv shall use said track in such a 
manner as not to unreasonably inter- 
I fere with public travel. 

5 In the event that the highway 

I above described is ever improved, the 

said Zenith Box «S: Lumber company 

shall improve, in a manner satisfac- 

' tory to the city council, the space be- 

tween the tracks above described, and 

' one foot on each side of said tracks. 

6. The city of Duluth in no way 
guarantees any of the rights and 
I privileges herein granted. 
t Section 3. Before Uiis resolutioa 

Street Railway 
Duluth Universal 
Milling company. $5.00; Duluth Paper 
& Stationerv company, $23.75: Diamond 
Calk Horse'Shoe company, $61.25: Du- 
luth Auto Tire Repairing company. 
$17.25; Duluth-Edison Electric com- 
pany. $64.46; The Herald company. 
$2.25: Interstate Auto company. $7;^17; 
Krueger Transfer company. $5.00; Kel- 
ley Hardware company, $19.79; Kelley- 
How-Thomson company. $22.35; Lake 
Hardware company. $10.25; The Labor 
World, $6.00: Martell Bros.. $10.50; 
Marshall-Wells Hardware company. | 
$12.10: North Land Coal company. 
$247 21- Nortliwestern Paint company.' 
$7 24; Ouellette & Co , $2.50; C. S. Pros- ! 
ser & Co.. $160.14; Ernest Pearson.) 
$20 00- Park Point Traction company. 1 
$30,000; Peerless Laundry company 
$33.60; Joseph Randall. $67.33; 
Sornsen. $6.00; Standard Salt & 
ment company, $2.68; Standard 
conipanj-, $5.42. .^^.-^-t^ 

Polloe Department. 
Acme Laundry. $14 55; Earl W. Brad- 
lev $39.85; E. F. Burg. $4.00: Duluth 
Auto Supply company. $68.45: Duluth- 
Edison Electric company. $23.90; Du- 
luth Oil & Grease company, $39.20; Du- 
luth Directory company, $6.00; Duluth 
Auto Supply company, $71.55; Frank- 
lin Auto company, $181.85; Edward 
Fiebiger $1.00; Interstate Auto com- 
pany. $42.55; Lake Hardware company, 
$4.35; Leithhead Drug company. $5.55; 
Merritt & Hector, $9.60: Northern Elec- 
trical company. $7.16; Ouellette &Co 
$3 40- L. A. PaddocK company. $29.99; 
J M. Quick. $30.00: Rochester Germi- 
cide company, $20.00: R. & R- parage, 
$8.55: Rankin Printing company, $21.00; 
Standard Oil comparty, $1.56: C. H. 
Trover, $95.14; Dr. C. E. \ ercellini. 
$25.00; Wennberg & Widen, $18.49; 
Western Union Telegraph company, 

$3 84 

L. Merritt & D. A. Reed, (Cont. 
Fund). $1,409.80: Standard Oil com- 
pany. $33.96; Northern Hardware com- 
pany, $14.36: Zenith Sale & Boarding 
stable $66.00; Cornplanter Lubricating 
& Oil company, $56.14: Crane & Ordway 
company. $103.21; Marshall - Wells 
Hardware company. $41.88: Northern 

1 Electrical company. $17.30; Mueller 

' Manufacturing company. $224.41; 

■ James B. Clow & Son.s. $1,033.45: A. P. 
Smith Manufacturing company. $144.00; 
Simon Johnson, $1,415.33: O. Lind- 
strand $222.52; Great Northern Power 
companv. $1,440.04; Zenith Furnace 

! company, $12,375.16. ^,^,^ 


I Duluth Marine Supply company, 
' $153.36- Duluth-Edison Electric com- 
panv, $40.81; Duluth Street Railway 
company, $5.00; Kelley Hardware com- 
pany, $.75; Kay-Soheerer company, 
$2.75; Rasmus Lee, $9.88: Leithhead 
Drug company. ,1.75: Neil McDoug.all. 
$12.00: Anton Moe. $57.45: Noyes Bros. 
& Cutler, $9.05; Schieffelin & Co., $3.25; 
Totman Bros., $49.50; B. J. Toben, 
$19 "8 

"public WELFARE FUND. 

Citv of Duluth. Water & Light de- 
partment. $9.50: Consolidated Stamp & 
Printing company. $10.00: Duluth Lum- 
ber companv, $9.56: First National 
Bank of Duluth, $4.85: Standard Salt 
& Cement company, $17.94; J. J. 'Tleg- 
land $176.00; Thomas Olafson. $10. 14. 

Anna E. Cruikshank. matron. $15.90; 
Christie Lithograph & Printing com- 
panv, $16.00; Duluth Ice company. 
$1130- Enger & Olson. $2.05: Anna 
Magnuson, $5.00; Troy Laundering 
company. $3.43; Zenith Telephone 
pany. $31.25: Duluth-Edison 

company. $105. 


Duluth Oil & Grease companj-, $3.84; 
Burgess Electr'c company. $3.75; 
Northern Hardware company. $2.65; 
New Duluth Transfer company. $10.16: 
John Wilson. $10.00; Duluth Lumber 
company. $202.89. 

Commissioner \ oss moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution and it was de- 
clared adopted upon the 

Yeas — Commissioners 
Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 

Navs — None. i 

Pass- d Jan. 12. 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14. l»ll. 

By Commissioner Murchison: 

Resolved, That estimates to con- 
tractors are hereby allowed and it is 
hereby directed that orders be drawn 
on the city treasurer to pay the samu 
as follows: 

To W. H. Kilton in the sum of $75 on 
his contract for the construction of 
' cement sidewalks west of the east 'Ine 

of Twelfth avenue west. 
I To W. H. Kilton in the sum of $371.12 
I on his contract for the construction 
I of sidewalk corners on Twenty-sevenih 
' avenue west from Michigan street to 

Fifth street. 
1 To Hugh Steele in the sum of $306.25 
I on his contract for constructing a san- 
1 itary sewer system in Lake avenue 
' from the canal to Twelfth street and 
thence in Twelfth street to Minnesota 
I avenue and in Minnesota avenue to 
j Thirty-eighth street. 

Commissioner Murchison moved the 
adoption of the resolution and it was 
declared adopted upon the following 

^'ot'^ = 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 

Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 

Navs — None. 

Passed Jan. 12. 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14. 1914. 

Yeas — Commissioners 
Voss. Mayor Pri ice — 3. 
Nays — None. 
Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 
Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 


On motion ol 
council adjournei. 

Mayor Prince the 

C. S. 

City Clerk. 


Council Chamber. 
Duluth, Minn., Jan. 13, 1914. 
Regular meetii g. 
Roll call. 

Present — Comniissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — 3. 

Absent — Conmiseionera Hicken, 
Merritt — 2. 


following j 
Murchison. ' 

Ev Commissioner Voss: 

"Resolved. That the city treasurer is 
hereby authorized to deliver the check 
for the salary of Neal Mooney. pa- 
trolman, deceased, for the month of 
December, 1913, to Capt. A. G. Fiskett 
of the police department. 

Commissioner Voss moved the adop- 
tion of the resolution and it was de- 
clared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — >. 

Navs — None. 

Passed Jan. 12, 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 

Bv Commissioner 
Resolved, That 


of city 

By Commissioner Murchison: 

Resolved, That the city of Duluth 
does hereby designate an easement to 
be acquired for a sewer easement 
from Fourth avenue east and Tenth 
street to Swan Lake road in Duluth 
proper. Third division and in the north- 
east quarter of the southeast quarter 
of .section 21, township 50, range 14 , 
west: . I 

A strip of land ten feet wide, the ' 
center line of which is described as j 
follows, to-wit: 

Beginning at a point 120.46 feet 
southeasterly from the east and west j 
quarter corner of sections 21 and 22, 
township 60, range 14 west, measured , 
along a line making an angle of 124 
degs., 6 min., with the east and west 
center line of section 21; thence 531.43 
feet in a northwesterly direction mak- 
ing an angle of 50 degs., 43 mln., with ] 
the above described line; thence at an 
angle of 26 degs. 31 min. to the left ■ 
to the north line of Sundby road with , 
the exception of that portion lying in 
the limits of Third avenue east; also ! 
beginning at the above described point i 
of beginning and proceeding in a ! 
southeasterly direction making an : 
angle of 162 degs. 41 min. with the 1 
first described line to the northwest ■ 
line of 1- ifteenth street. 

A strip of land ten feet wide the t 
center line of which is described as 
follows: 1 

Beginning at a point on the north- 
west line of Thirteenth street 184.06 
feet from the westerly corner of 
Fourth avenue east and Thirteenth ; 
street: thence in a northwesterly di- i 
rection making an angle of 76 degs. 
44 min. with said northwesterly line ' 
of Thirteenth street to the south line : 
of Sundby road; also beginning at the j 
above said point and produced above 
described line southeast 202.1 feet; \ 
thence making an angle of 126 degs.' 
10 min. to the left from said line pro- 
duced to the westerly line of Mesaba 
avenue, except that portion lying from . 
Thirteenth street. ' 

Also the northerly ten feet of block , 
186. Duluth proper, Third division. 

Resolved further. That J. D. Berg- 
strom N. J. Miller, .John P. Mason. "W. j 
L. Jackson and L. H. Whipple, all of . 
whom are disinterested freeholders 
and none of whom are resldej»ts of the , 
ward In which the property, 5W be con- 
demned is situated, are hereby ap- 
pointed as appraisers to ^iew the ' 
premises and appraise the damages , 
which may be occasioned by the tak- ■ 
Ing of private property or otherwise 
in making the above mentioned im- 

Commissioner Murchison moved the 
adoption of the resolution and It was 
de.'^lared adopted upon the following 

yoi^- . , „ 1.- 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 

Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 

Nays — None. 

Passed Jan. 12. 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 

By Commissioner Murcbison: 
Resolved. That pay rolls of 
ers in the condemnation of 
lin« easements, sewer easements, etc.. 
be 'allowed and it Is hereby directed 
that ordrs be drawn on the city 
treasurer to pay the same as follows: 
Permanent Improvement fund $62.50. 
General fund $62.50. 

Commissioner Murchison 
adoption of the resolution 
declared adopted upon 

vote: . . mr ».• 

Yeas Commissioners Murchison. 

Voss. Mayor Prince — 3. 

Navs — None. 

Passed Jan. 12, 1914 

Approved Jan. 14. 1914. 

Bv Commissioner Murchison: 

"Reoolved. That proceedings hereto- 
fore instituted for the condemnation 
of sewer easements be and hereby 
are abandoned as follows: 

Sewer easement in the northwest 
nnarter of the southeast quarter of 
lection 21. Township 60, Range 14 
west extended from Upham road to 

The ordinance by Commissioner 
Murchison entitled "An ordinance to 
appropriate from the public works 
fund the sum of $2,500 for the pur- 
chase of a motor truck" took its sec- 
ond reading. 

The ordinance by Commissioner 
Hicken entitled "An ordinance to ap- 
propriate from the permanent im- 
provement fund the sum of $500 for 
repairs to New Duluth fire hall" took 
its third reading. 

Maypr Prince moved the adoption of 
the ordinance and it was declared 
adopted upon the following vote: 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — 3, 
Nays — None. 

The ordinance by Mayor Prince en- 
titled "An ordinance to designate a 
certain district In the city of Duluth 
as a residence district wherein only 
buildings for residences may be erect- 
ed and maintained," took its third 

Mayor Prince moved thp adoption of 
the ordinance and it was declared 
adopted upon tie following vote: 
1 Yeas — Comnrissioncrs Murchison, 
j Voss, Mayor Prince — 3, 

Nays — None, 
i The ordinance by Mayor Prince en- 
titled "An ordinance to appropriate 
! from the library fund the sum of $645 
for magazines lor the public library 
for the year 1914," took its third 
. reading. 

Mayor Prince moved the adoption of 
the ordinance end it was declared 
adopted upon tie following vote: 
I Yeas — Comn issionera Murchison, 
' Voss, Mayor Pri nee — 3. 
Nays — None, 

hibiting the 
of hotels, 
liouses. dry 
garages or 
apartment houses. 

Said petition will be heard and con- 
sidered by the city council at a regu- 
lar meeting thereof to be held in the 
council chamber of the city hall, city 
of Duluth. on Monday. Jan. 26, 1914. 
at 3 o'clock P. M. at which time and 
place the council will hear the testi- 
mony and evidence on the part of par- 
ties interested. 


Citv Clerk. 
D. H., Dec. 25, 1913; Jan. 1, 8, 15, 1914. 

D 1010. 

Notice is hereby given that there 
has been filed of record In my office a 
petition asking that all of lots 1. 2. 3. 
4, 6 and €. in block 65. lots 14. 15 and 
16, in block 74. Endion Division of Du- 
luth. blocks 1. 2. 4. 6. New Endion Di- 
vision of Duluth. blocks 1. 3, 4, 6 and 
7, Highland Park Division of Duluth, 
blocks 6 and 7, Endion Park Division 
of Duluth. be designated as a residence 
district wherein only buildings for res- 
idences may be erected and maintained 
including duplex houses and double 
houses, and prohibiting the erection 
and maintenance of hotels, stores, fac- 
tories, warehouses, dry-cleaning plants, 
public garages or stables, tenement 
and apartment houses. 

Said petition will be heard and con- 
sidered by the city council at a regular 
meeting thereof to be held in the coun- 
cil chamber of the City Hall. City of 
Duluth. on Monday. January 26. 1914. 
at 3 o'clock P. M., at which time and 
place the council will hear the testi- 
mony and evidence on the part of par- 
ties interested. C. S. PALMER. 

City Clerk. 
D. H.. Dec. 25. 1913, Jan. 1, 8, 16, 1914. 
D 1011. 



Bv Commissioner Voss: 

Resolved. That the bid of N. J. Up- 
ham company to buy $400,000 of thir- 
ty-year. 4% per cent refunding bonds 
to be dated Jan. 1. 1914. at par and 
accrued interest to date of delivery be 
and the same i^ hereby accepted and 
the mayor and the city clerk are here- 
by directed to enter into a contract 
with N. J. Upham company therefor. 

Resolved furt ler, That the bond of 
N. J. Upham ccmpany in the sum of 
$8,000 with N. J. Upham and T. F. 
Upham as sureties, which bond was 
submitted in orler to enable them to 
qualify as bidders for said bonds be 
and hereby is aiiproved. 

Resolved further. That the city clerk 
is hereby authorized to return to all 
of the other bidders certified checks 
submitted by th m with their bids. 

Commissioner Voss moved the adop- 
tion of the resclution and it was de- 
clared adopted upon the following 

Yeas — Commissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — 3. 

Nays — None. 

Passed Jan. 13, 1914. 

Approved Jan 14, 1914. 


the appoint- 
as smoke in- 


Mayor Prince reported 
ment of J. W. Jk:hneider 
spector without additional compensa- 
tion and moved that the appointment 
be confirmed. 

The motion was declared adopted 
upon the following vote: 

Yeas — Comriissioners Murchison, 
Voss, Mayor Prince — 3. 

Navs — None. 

Passed Jan. 13, 1914. 

Approved Jan. 14, 1914. 


Notice is hereby given that there has 
been filed of record in my office a pe- 
tition asking for tWe vacation of all 
that part of Thirteenth avenue west 
beginning at 130 feet from the north- 
erly line of Superior street and run- 
ning to the southerly line of First 

The object of the proposed vacation 
is to enable the owners of the block 
adjacent thereto to more readily im- 
prove the surroundings by the erec- 
tion of residences. ^ ^ , . „ 

Said petition will be heard and con- 
sidered by the city council, City of Du- 
luth. in the council chamber. City Hall. 
City of Duluth. on Monday, January 
26. 1914, at 3 o'clock P. M., at 
time and place the council will 
tigate and consider the matter and 
will hear the testimony and evidence 
on the part of parties interested. 
on tne pa. f ^ ^ PALMER, 

City Clerk. 
D H Dec. 25, 1913, Jan. 1, 8. 16, 1914. 

D 1012. 


Notice is hereby given that there 
has been filed of record in my office 
a petition asking that a 1 of blocks 
5 and 13, Highland Park Addition. 
Block 32 East Lawn Division, block 
4 Wooster's Division, blocks 6. 8. 9. 10 
ft'nd 11 Long View Addition. Blocks 1. 
9 3 4 5 8 and 9. Endion Park Divi- 
sion, block 3. New Endion Park Di- 
vision according to the recorded plat 
thereof on file and of record in the 
office of the register of deeds of St. 
Louis County. Minnesota, be desig- 
nated as a residence district, wherein 
onlv buildings for residences may be 
erected and maintained. Including du- 
plex houses, double houses and pro- 
hibiting the erection and maintenance 
of hotels, stores, factories, warehouses. 
drv cleaning plants, public garages, or 
stables, tenement houses and apart- 
ment houses. ,j ^ w 

Said petition will be considered by 
the city council at a regular meeting 
thereof to be held in the council cham- 
ber of the city hall. City of Duluth. 
Minnesota, on Monday, February 9. 
1914 at which time and place the 
council - will hear the testinaony and 
evidence on the part of parties inter- 

*^*^®*- C. S. PALMER. 

City Clerk. 
8, 16, 22 and 29, 1914. 

On motion ol' Mayor Prince tha 
council adjourned. 


City Clerk. 

moved the 

and it was 

the following 

Ordlnanee Xo. 418. 

By Comml8sion(!r Hicken: 


The City of Duluth does ordain: 

Section 1. That there be and hereby 

Is approprlate<3 from the permanent 

improvement fund the sum of $500 for 

repairs to New Duluth fire hall. 

Sec. 2. This ordinance shall take 

effect and be in force thirty days from 

its passage and publication. 
Passed — Jan. 18, 1914. 
Approved — Jan. 14. 1914. 



Attest: ,,^., 
c. s. palme:^. 

City Clerk. 

D. H.. Jan 

D 1020. 



hereby given that there 

in my office 

of East Fond 

according to the recorded plat 

on file and of record in the 



Notice is 
has been filed of record 
a petition asking that all 

No. 41». 

AN "ordinance TO DESIGNATE 

Ordln ance 

By Mayor Prln:;e: 

office of the register of deeds of St. 
Louis County, Minnesota, be desig- 
nated as a residence districts wherein 
only buildings for residences may be 
erected and maintained. Including du- 
plex houses, double houses and prohib- 
iting the erection and maintenance of 
hotels stores, factories, warehouses. 
drv cleaning plants, public garages, or 
stables, tenement houses and apart- 

""saM petition will be considered by 
the city council at a regular meeting 
thereof to be held in the council cham- 
ber of the city hall. City of Duluth, 
Minnesota, on Monday, February ». 
1*114 at which time and place the coun- 
cil will hear the testimony and evt- 
dence on the part of parties inter- 

*®*®'^- C. S. PALMER. 

City Clerk. 
n H,. Jan. 8, 15, 2^ and 29. 1914 
D 1021. 









January 15, 1911 


Wheat Bulges at Finish on 

Reported Export Sales 

at Chicago. 




Duluth 8»Ua 

Flaxseed Sags With Quiet 

Demand From Crushers' 




Dnliith Board of Trjule. Jan. 15.— 
'^ hont fariied strons at the clone oil 
reportrd export sales. May 
rIoKed i^so off and July !»c 
daram closed '^j.c up. 

OatH cloned '.e off at 36-S,@37%c. 
Bye cloved uncl«anRc«! at 52'-@55V2C 
for the bewt Kradcs, and barley cloned 
anelian^ed at from 45c to e7c. 

PutH on Minneapolis May wheat 
cloned at S8N@S8Vic asked, and calls 

May oats closed at 37c. 

Chicago . . . 
Winnipeg .. 


Chicago . . . , 
Winnipeg . . 



.91 'i-'-^ 

.90-^8 a 



.93 14 

.90 ig 

.08»4- -8 





.89 ■»&-•' 
.92 »i 


.90 Sn 
.90 '-sa 
.88 -V a 

Jan. 14. 




.90 i*- '4 
.88 '.s a 
.93 'sb 



.88 U 

.88 U a 





Close. Jan. 




yr ago. 

.89 1.4 -•■^a 


.9114 b 
.89 vi 

'r ago. 


High. Low. Close. Jan. 


1.50 Un 
1.54 '4b 

1.51 Un 
1.55 V4 

T'r ago. 



So. 1 hard. 88 'ic: No. 1 no^th""- ^ ' '«<^: 
Montana Xo. 2 hard, 85'b 


January ; vv ,-, 

May 1.55>4 l-55'4 

Duluth close: AVheat— On track o-, „. 

nominal; M^> • ^l-.^V|,5^5?;c to arrive 6^iS 55^0^ Barley_On track. 45f 67c. 
^''■''El^vator^eoerpVof do'mestie grain-^^^^^ 47.015 bu; last X^f^. ^^.l-8«« Ju; '^^^gi'j.^^r ,^on^. ^^ts. 1.834 bu; la.-^t year. 8,116 bu; barle>. 884 bu. 


More Hopeful Sentiment on 
Financiafand Commer- 
cial Conditions. 

corn. 2,944 bu. 

last year. 17.873 bu; flax, . ^, ^ 

Shipments of domestic grain— None 
Elevator receipts of bonded 

oats, 3,981 bu; last year, 117 bu; 

bu; last year, 9.135 bu. . ^^ .. 

Shipments of bonded grain— None 

18.282 bu; last year, 62,403 bu. 

grain— Wheat, 2.616 bu; last year. 3.446 bu: 
barlex, 6,289 bu; last year, none; flax. 1C.014 

Demand for Stocks Active 
and Prices Have Vigor- 
ous Rise. 



■I <e 

tinned unfavorable crop reports 
Argentina and the firmness of 
holders, together with an '"*;reased 
demand for Manitoba and Australian 
offers. The Advance was cheeked 
freer European offers and indications 
of liberal worlds shipments this 
and the good supply in the 

the undertone was siead>, 


>4C off and con 

visible. At 

in small 
The close 
JgC up, com- 

The wheat market was affected to- 
day through the development of weak- 
ness in coarse grains at Chicago and 
lower Liverpool cables. Trading was 
In «?ni\ll volume and comparatively 
lifeless throughout the session. 

Cash bu.^iness Is in limited propor- 
tions these days with the light cur- 
rent receipts. Only 44 cars were in- 
spected here today, as compared with 
10" cars last year, and there were 
Just 63 cars of all. grains on the 
tracks It is interesting to note that 
corn continues to move this way from 
North Dakota points, going to show 
that the growing of the cereal 
Ing more generally taKen up 
state. There are now 
in store here while a 
were no arrivals of it 

For the first time on . 

ment stocks of wheat at Minneapolis 
are beginning to show 
the five days of this 
elevator.^ down ttere 

wSVfor'a rong'pun.-feeYing that the 
statistical position of the worlds mar- 
kets will lead to higher quotations 
later on The market ^as higher at 
Buenos Ayres today. Broomhall s 
aKent at Sydnev. Australia, now places 
the exSirtable 'surplus of that country 
nt 4<» 600 000 bu as compared with bi, 
S{o'o6o bu last year. Japan dealers 
are reported to be inquiring frefej> 
there and they are /xpec\«.*i„*,° 
account of the disap- 
be hold- 

1:30 p. m. 
US ^8<i higher. 

"Corn — Opened iinchanged 
advanced 'ife^d ^ 'th 

and later 


: to si 

is be- 
in that 
208.000 bu of it 
year ago there 
on this market, 
this crop move- 


week supplies in 

fell off 50.000 bu. 

Duluth are bullish on 




shorts covering.' 

• ♦ * 
"Raker received the following 

from Chicago: "Cables in wheat are 
higher Thf bull fev. r is still preva 
lent in our markets based on sales 
a small amount of Manitobas and some 
No. 2 hard wheat for export. 1" ), ^w 
of the fact that we have some 100,000.: 
000 bu to spare for that purpose 
Canada has 50.000,000 bu _ 

significant if foreigners, fol- 
advance and buy additional 
The .^idvance has not stimu- 
lated outside interest and local senti- 
ment Ts unanimously bullish and long 

on wheat." 

* * * 

The movement of wheat from the 

West to Duluth is Inoreas; 

today mounting up to 4. 

which 30 were wheat. The 

came from territory 

to " 

Prices started 1-16 
tinned to descend. 

Country offerings 
quantities formed a total 
was steady, ^»<iiM:C off to 
pared with last night. 

Oats lacked demand. The downturn 
in corn was mainly responsible. 

Provision orose on account of an ad- 
vance in the price of hogs. First sales 
varied from last nights level to 12 '2 c 
higher, but packer* unloaded on the 
bulge and there was a decided reaction 
in consequence. 

Wheat — No. 2 red. 96?4 ©973*0: No. 
3 red. 93V2@94M:c; No. 2 hard, 90\-s@ 
90 44c; No. 3 hard, 89%@90Sc: No. 2 
northern, 89® 90c; No. 3 northern. 88 @ 

New York, Jan. 15. — The advance in 
tlie market today was bracing. B<jth in- 
vestment and speculative stocks re- 
flected a more hopeful sentiment re- 
garding financial and commercial condi- 
tions. News that necessary financing 
for some of the large railroads was 
being arranged satisfactorily and un- 
confirmed reports that various large 
corporations were coming to terms with 
the government, gave a stimulus to 
the upward movement. There were In- 
dications of investment buying in all 

sections of the list. Such selling as 
the market had to contend with came 
from professional sources, in the way 
of profit-taking. Early gains of 1 to 
points were reduced before noon, but 

I 2 

88^i@89icc; No. 


are only 
low^ our 


ing, arrivals 

cars, of 

bulk of the gra.n^„.^^- ^^^^^^^^^ ^^.^. 

89c; No. 2 spring, 
spring, 87>'^@88\i.c 

Corn — No. 2, 64^ 64i/6c; No. 2 white. 
66 1^:® 67c; No. 2 yellow. 64'i^65'^c; 
No. 3, SSI^eic; No. 3 white. 65»2@ 
66i'«c; No. 3 yellow, 61 ^@ 63c. 

Oats — No. 3 white. 38',i @39'4c; 
standard. 33=^4 S^ 40 VsC. 
Kitnge of prl'.'es; 

II. en. HlRh. I-ow. 

.92'i-»i .93«4 .Oi'i 

88»4-"i .88U 


May .... 
July .... 

Com — 
May .... 
July .... 

Oats — 


July .... 





the held- up well above yesterdays 

Bonds were strong. 

The advance in stocks which be- 
gan late yesterday on the re- 
ceipt of favorable advices from 
Washington regarding the administra- 
tion's policies toward the trusts was 
resumed vigorou.«ily at the opening to- 
day. All of the favorite stock."? were 
in keen demand, and many lots of 
1.000 to 3,000 stiares changed hands. 
National Biscuit rose 21.4 and Lehigh 






.66H W 



buv heavily on 

pointipg yields in their country 

ers In Australia are said to 

^^-fla\"' wfeaV ^p'e^ned unchanged at 
«nic and declined Vsc during the first 
fSiee hours trading. The July option 
nnenei "kc off at 90 %c and weakened 
?fc more"! May durum^ opened \,c up 
at 88Ue and declined -^c 

Dnll Day In Flax. 
Business in flaxseed was 
in several days and 
were the order. The 

mand to take care of the 
Trading was connnea 
tlon in which 
around $1.54 li 

the dullest 
price recessions 
market broke a 
on some selling 




to the May op- 

the price rested at 

after the early break. 

The dose was firm at the Ip^er level. 

May rtax opened unchanged at 

11 55 U and closed at $l.o6»4. The 

Januan- option was closed up at 

$1.60 't nominally. 

At Winnipeg, Januarj, 
$1.29 and Ma y at $ 1 .3o. 

Ca»ih Sale* Thnrsrtay. 

haul «ii<-at. 1 v'ar •••• 

uheat, 2 tars, to arrive. 

r> rars 

1 car 

5 cars 

flax closed at 











No. 2 

No. 2 

No. 2 

No. ;: 

No. 2 
Xo. 1 
Ni>. 1 
No. 2 
N<>. 2 

No. ; 

No. 1 
No. 1 
No. 1 
Xo. 1 
No. 2 
Xo. 2 
No. 1 
Xo. ] 
No. ] 




bu. to arrive.. 

no 11 hem wheat. 
iiurihera wheal, 
whe.Tt, i-j ear. 
wheat. 14 car-, 
nii.%nl wheat. 1 
iluruia. 2 i-ars . . 
Jir.iin;. 1.4<m hu. 
iluniui. I car ... 
mixe<l v.heaf. 
inixcil wheat, 
mixed V'heat. 
u.ise<l wheat, 
mlxc'l wi'i-at. 
niixeil wheat, 
niisc'l wheat, 
ne. 1 I'i-r . . 
flax. 1 ear . . 
nax. 1 faf • 
flas, 1 'ar 

1 car 

1 car 

2 cars 

2 cars 

A cars 

2 cars 

I car 

1 uar 

No. 2 li.iril winter 

Nu. 2 haul winter.... 


to arrive.. 

2-5 car. .. 
1 car . • • 
4 cars... 

1 car 

1 car 

1 car 

1 car 












.84 •« 




.8.1 'a 













Duluth grain stocks, giving 

in four days: .„♦„_ coi nnn 

Wheat— Western and winter^ SSI- r 
bu Increase, 60.000 bu; spring. 9.285. - 
5o6 bu increase. T6.000 bu: durum. 
1.650.000 bu, increase. 39,000 bu; bond- 
ed 820 000 bu. Increase, 3-,000 Du. 
total wheat. 12.452.000 bu, net increase, 

^^Coa?se"krains-Corn, 208.000 bu. In- 
crease, §7.^00 bu; oats,' 3.378,000 bu. in- 
cttlll: V.OOO bu; rye, 337,000 bu, a- 
crlase 4,000 bu; barley 781.000 bu. In- 
crease. 7.000 bu; flax, domestic. 1.293.- 
000 bu. bonded, 237 000 bu; total flax. 
1530.000 bu. Increase, net. 
Total all grains. 18,686,000 bu; 

crease, 292,000 bu. 

* * * 

Clearances reported: Wheat, 531.000 
bu- flour, 27,000 bbls; together the> 
eqtial. 653.000 bu; corn, 4.000 bu; oats, 

4,000 bu. 

* i* ♦ 

Primary markets report the follow- 
ing receipts and shipments today: 

Wheat-neceipts. 609.000 ^«. /^^^ 
year 1.061.000 bu; shipments. 3.1.000 

*^"cc!fni-'Rexe'ipt's'.-'8"2^4,oV6 bu. last year. 

^■"g^ts-:lRe!eip?s"- 567,000 bu, last year 
614 000 bu Shipments. 684.000 bu. last 
year, 717.000 bu. ^ 

Duluth bonded grain receipts: ^Vheat. 
30 cars: oats. 15 cars; barlej . 3 cars, 
flax, 1 car. Total, 49 cars. 


Cars of 


Minneapolis ... 


Chicago • 

Kan.^as City, bu 
St. Louis, bu. . . 

♦ • • 
wheat received 







• « 

Year ago. 







Cars of linseed 



Winnipeg '^' ' ^ 

Foreign closing cables: 
Wheat, uneV^anged to Ud 





Wheat Prices Are Easier and Trading 
Without Feature. 

Minneapolis, Minn.. Jan. 15. — In a 
featureless market today wheat prices 
were a trifle easier. ^o„,. 

Wheat: May opened 88i4'n88^c; 
high. 88s«c; low, 88c; closed 88"«c. 

July opened 90c: high. 90i8e; low. 
89^1 '<' 89\c: closed 90(&90>sC. 

Cash: No. 1 hard. OO^gc: No. 1 north- 
ern. 867^(fi89%c; to arrive. 89^8c; 
choice to arrive. 89'i8c; No. 2 northern. 
84 38'(r86^c: to arrive, 83%@86»ic; No. 
3 wheat. 82^8'@84%c. 

Millers reported the demand for 
flour in all grades continued good. 
Prices unchanged. Shipments, 60.740 

Barley. 49'i<f 66c. 

Rye. 55t55M!C. 

Bran unchanged. 

Xew York Grain. 

New York, Jan. 15. — Wheat — May. 
$1.00 >is@ 1.00 U; July. 97 'ac. 

^~ . 

Liverpool Grain. 

Liverpool, Jan. 15. — Wheat: Spot 
firm; No. 2 red western winter. 73 
4 '2d; No. 1 Manitoba, 7s 2»id; -No. 2, 
7s 2d; No. 3, 78 ^i^d; futures steady; 
March, 7s »4d; May, 7s 2d; July. 7s -'d. 

Corn — Spot steady; American mixed, 
68 7»T(d; La Plata, futures steady; 
January. 4s 9^d; February, 4s 10 34d. 

Sonth St. Paul Livestock. 

South St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 15. — Cat- 
tle: Receipts, 670; killers steady; steers 
$5.60® 7.75:: cows and heifers, $4.50 @ 
6.60; calves steady. $4.50® 10.25; feed- 
ers steady. $4.30® 7.00. 

Hogs — Receipts, 1.750: 15c to 25c 
higher; range, $8.00(6 8.25; bulk, $8.10 
(g 8.15. 

Sheep— Receipts. 400; steady; lambs, 
wethers, $3.75 ©5.50; ewes, 

Valley. Chesapeake & Ohio, Atlantic 
Coast Line and Krle first preferred 1. 
Steel and Union Pacific advanced near- 
ly a point. 

Short covering revealed the scarcity 
of .stocks and the market rose further 
before-prortt-taking sales had any ef- 
fect. Eastern railroad shares reacted 
half a point to a point, but many other 
issues held steadily. Steel was con- 
spicuously strong. 

Activity in the Can shares strength- 
ened the specialty group and some of 
the low-priced railroads also ad- 
vanced. The usual market leaders 
were sluggish and below their hign 
figures. Buying of Pennsylvania 
stiffened the general eastern 

Renewed buying of Steel and South , 
ern Pacific which reached high levels > 
kept the general market intact de- 
spite the pressure of profit-taking. 

The market closed strong. Demand 
for stocks was unabated and prices 
rose vigorously to the end. Active 
shares gained 1 to 2 points. 

Closing quotations rurnlshed by Gay 
& Sturgis. 326 West Superior street: 






Isle Royale 

Kerr Lake 


l^cLtvtr •••••••■•••■■•••• • 

La .Salle 

Mass Copper 

Mason Valley 





Nevada Consolidated . . 

New Haven 


North Butte 

North Lake ■ 

Old Colony , 

Old Dominion 



Pond Creek , 


Ray Consolidated .... 



Shoe Machinery 

Superior & Boston.... 

Superior Copper 





U. S. Mining, common. 

United Fruit 

Utah Consolidated .... 
Utah Copper 




I'nliitted Stockn — 

Arizona & Michigan... 

Bay State Gas 



Boston Ely 

Butte Central 

Butte & London 



Chief Consolidated 

Cons. Copper Mines Co 

Corbin Copper 


Crown Reserve 

Davis Daley 


Dome Extension 

Ely Consolidated . . . . 

First National 

Goldfleld Consolidated. 



La Rose 

[ Mines Co. of America . 


j New Baltic 

I Ohio Copper 

' Oneco 

Pearl Lake 

' Porcupine Gold 

' Preston 


; Smokey Dev 

, South Lake 

Southwestern Miami . 

Superior <Sr Globe 
. Temiskaming .... 


1 Tonopah Belmont 

Tonopah Extension 
-- ■ Ext. 




21 V4 


2 7-16 




7 ■•'4 
23 U 










We Make (1 Specialty 


of Handling Cash 


Grain on Consignment 



Re cm 201, Board of Trade, Duluth, Minn. 

Correspondents of — 



railroad | united Verde 
West End 
Yukon . . . 


1 lUgh., Low. 


Alaska 1 


21 Ul 


Ainal. Copper 

74 V* 


74 '4 

Am. Agr. Chem 



62 »3 

Am. Agr. Chem pfd 


94 1 


Am. Beet Sugar 




Am. Can 




Am. Can. pfd 


94 ' • 1 

1*4 V4 

Am.- Car & Fdy 




Am. Cotton Oil . . . 1 . 


40^4 ! 

40 U 

Am. Locomotive 


3'*, 1 

34 'u 

Am. Locomotive pfd 


98^4 1 

98 ^4 

Am. Smelting 




Am. Sugar 

106 »/2 

106 , 

106 »i 

' Am. Tel. & Tel , 

120 >i 

119 >4I 


Anaconda Copper ..j 


34 %| 

34 '» 




96 'fe 

Bait. & Ohio 

92 3* 

91 \4 


Bethlehem Steel 



34 »4 

; $5.75'6 7.50; 
j $2.50^1 5.10. 

Liverpool — 
higher: corn. 

-& i-id 

III- l»«i life"-" -" •• — •««-v.^«* 1 (Kl 

higher. Paris — ^V heat. 1® 
flour. i*:®3^c higher 

lower. Budapest — 

•8 'a 
21^0 higher; 

V^^^^'^^er. -Antwerp-Wheat. 
*8C higher. 



1913 issued 

. makes the 

the largest on 

The official report for 
yesterday at Ottawa, can. 
wheat and oat.« crops . _,^, 001 
The wheat crop totaled -31. 
bu- oats. 101.689,000 bu; tlax- 
bu The total crop of 
was 216.000,000 bu. 
* * • 
At Minneapolis the cash demand wa.s 
just fair for the top grades 
for ordinary wheat. No. l . , h j, ^ 
■- ir over May to l^aO 

1 hard, i 
1: winter. 


8; barley^ 

grains. 57, 

Wheat — No. 



seed. 17.539.000 

■wheat In 1912 

and slow 

blue stem sold at 

from 1 ft 


under, and velvet chaff at 
l%c discount. Flour sales are 
moderate but shipping directions 
f?eer and the larger milling companies 
have increased their operating capac- 
ity during the last t^-«-"tv-fo"r,V"^f; 
Ca^h No 1 northern wheat sold there 
at fro 1 86^'««89>,4C and No. 2 northern 


from 84»4'&86»4C. 

Broomhall cabled from Liverpool: 
"Wheat— The steady .\merican cables 
yesterday and strength in Buenos Ayres 
caused .shorts to cover at the open- 
ing and values were >/8®Uc higher. 
Following the opening, there was fur- 
ther support stimulated by the con- 



Special attention given to caah 
gralna. We give ali shipment* our 
personal attention. 


« « * 
Duluth car inspection 

No. 1 northern, 6: No. - 

11- durum, 5; western red, 

f- mixed, 17; total wheat. 

44 last year." 107; flax. 7. last year. 21; 

• 1 year. 1; oats. 3. last year 

' last year. 5: total of all 

last year, 14 3; on track. 63. 

* « « 

: It is estimated that there still is 

R4<)-'6 000 bu of grain yet to come out 

fn'the Canadian West,. Of that amount 

wheat is placed at 3°- ' 66-000 ^"-O^J^^ 

I at 17 349 000 bu. barley at 8.489,000 ou 

and fiax at 3,321.000 bu. These figures 

include the quantity in farmers 

and in store In elevators west 

1 nipeg. Experts up there figure 

i after providing for shipment 

grain mentioned, there 

left on the farms .... - ^ _ 

, seeding purposes. 51 000.000 bu of 

wheat 166.000,000 bu of oats 40,000.000 

bu of barley and 1.500.000 bu of 

A Calgary authority estimates that 

wheat still to come out 

' ner cent more than the average mar- 

ikltinls up to the end of December. 

iThis would mean something over J-o,- 

I 000.000 to be disbursed to growers 

I that crop alone. _ 


MIdwny Horne Market. 

Mlnnewta Tniuster. si. Paul. .Minn.. Jan. 15. — 
Barreit &. Zluiiiirnuan reiKTi: Scattering retail or- 
ilets msil? up the day's tiearaiice. Siii|>mei)t» being 
made to inilulli. Aitken an J Mora, Jliiiu. Receli>lfi 
opiitlMue literal. 

Urafttr?. extra 

I >i afters, clmlce 

Drafien*. pomnion to good 

Farm mares and h<ir<)«si, extra 

Farm mares an<l liorsee, clioic-e 

fartn horses, common to good 

1H:11\C1.V liotscs 

1 "rivers and saddlers 

Mules, aciordliis to sizze 

i:0CTi4.'> \ 

i3'.(airo ! 

lS:.(n ISO i 

105 <o 135 

70ta 100 I 




Cliirago LilveMtock 

Chicago. Jan. 15. — Hi^gs— IlC'-elpts. 
ly 10c above resierrtay'.s average ; bidk 
ftiS.JO; light. $8.10(08.35: mixed. $8.1 
$8. 1 Of" 8. 47 H:: rough. $8.10iS8.20: pigs. 

Cattle — Uecelpu. 5,000; .steady- : beeve? 
Texas steers, ■^t;.P0(«8.1ft; v<esteni. 

2.5,000; most- 
•f sales, $8.23 
(a 8.45: heavy, 


of the 

still will be 

for feeding and 

.stockers and feeders. $5.10ia7.80; tows aiid heifeis, 
$3.50(0 8.50; lalves. $7.50(all.75. 

Shee; — Recejpt*. 21,000; best, steady: others weak; 
native. $4.00(o>:.15; western, $4.80^ «. 25; yeiirling*. 
$5.',K)v>7.25; lambs, native, $0.80(,<i8.2J; western, 
hands 1 $0.8568.25. 
of Win- 



bring 25 



Ing bids 
60 days. 
4(5 4'*. 
5:4.83. 50; 

Xe«f York Money. 

York. Jan. 15. — Call money 

2fi'2\i; ruling rate. '2\zt: elos- 

. 2ii '5 21.2. Time loans, easy; 

3^; 90 days. 3-%; six months, 

Mercantile paper. A^-:<{i A'-^a', 

exchange, weak; 60-day bills. 

demand. $4. 86. 65. Commer- 

Wheat Gets Setback Owing to Profit- 
Taking Sales. 


Chicago, Jan. 15.— Frofit-taking by 
holders gave the wheat market today a 
setback. Many traders seemed to 
lieve that the advance in prices 
been too rapid, and was shutting off 
the cash demand. Signs of liberal world 
shipmentsc tended also to cause a de- 
cline. Opening figures were a shade 
to ^4c lower, and there was an addi- 
tional sag later. i, . v. .i 

The fact that most of the shorts had 
been forced out yesterday appeared to 
.strip the best support from the mar- 
ket. Closing prices were nervous 'sc 
lower to ^B@'/4c up, compared with last 
, Unseasonably mild weather weakened 
corn. Receivers said consignments were 
increasing from Iowa and Illinois. 

cial bills, $4.82*2. Bar silver. 67 '^c. 
Mexican dollars. 44c. (Jovernment 
bonds, steady; railroad bonds, strong. 




York. Jan. 15. — Cotton: Futures 

barely steady. January, l:;.30; 

12.58; May, 12.39; July, 12.32; 

11.72. Spot quiet; middling 

12.85; gulf. 13.10. 










London Stocks. 

London, Jan. 15. — American securi- 
ties were quiet and steady during the ; 
early Li-ading. Prices opened un- j 
changed and during the first hour the 
leaders advanced on liglit covering. 
Later the list advanced on Wall 
street buying. The closing was steady. 1 

• * 


Indianapolis News: The French 
housewife would keep her family a 
week on the scraps from the ordinary 
American table. These scraps, inciden- 
tally would be so disguised and so 
daintily served that no one would rec- 
ognize" them from what they really 

were just left-overs. One method of 

saving scraps in France is the potage 
or soup pot. All the odds and ends of 
the meal are thrown into a big pot 
and when enough are collected, ex- 
cellent soup Is made. 

In (lermany all these scraps are 
mixed in with the sau.<:age. but here 
In the land of high food prices, the 
scraps are thrown to waste. 

There is always great waste in bread 
as well. Stale bread can always be 
utilized. It may be dried out thor- 
oughly in the oven and then crushed 
to a powder for breading croquettes 
or vepl chops or cutlets. Or else it 
may be soaked in milk and used for 

pxidding. , . ui I 

It is all these little economics which 
! tend to reduce the cost of living and 
' make the business side of the kitchen 

a profitable instead of an extravagant 
j part of household managemen t. 

Chicago News: "What's the matter 
with the train?" asked the lecturer, 
vexed with the speed they were mak- 

i '""if vou don't like this train." 
; guard 'retorted, "you can get out 

i ^^ "By Jovel" said the lecturer. "Id do 
if but a reception committee is to 
meet me at my destination, and I don't 
want to set in ahtad of time." 

B. K. T 

Canadian Pacific . . 

Cal. Petroleum 

Central Leather ... 

Ches. & Ohio 

Chi. Ot. West 

do pfd 

C. M. & St. P 

Chino Copper 

Chi. <!t North 

Colo. Fuel & Iron... 
Con.'^olidated Uas . . . 

Corn Products 

Den. & Rio Ciande. . 

do 1st 

<".eneral Electric-.. 
General Motors^.. 

do pfd i 

Granby Cons. ;..... 
Gt. North, pfd ..... 
do Ore certificates 

Guggen. E.\ 

Harvester . . . ^. ... 
Illinois Central . . . . 
Inspiration ... . V • . 


Inter.-Met. pfd .... 

Kan. City South 

Louis. & Nash 

Lehigh Valley 

Mexican Petrole^n. 

Miami Copper 

M.. St. P. & S..S. M.. 
Mo., Kan. & Texas. 
Missouri Pacific . . . 
National Enamel .. 

Nevada Con 

New Haven Ry 

N' Y. Central; . . 

Norfolk & West.... 
Northern Pacific . . 

Pacific Mail .,. 


People's Gas . . i . . . . 
Pittsburg Coal . . . . 
Pressed Steel Car. 

Reading ••• 

Rep. Iron & Steel.. 

do. pfd 

Railway Springs... 
Ray Consolidated . . 
Rock Island 

do. pfd 

Rumely • • • • 

Southern Pacific .. 
.Southern Ry 

do. pfd 

Tenn. Copper 

The Texas Co 

Third Avenue 

Un. Bag fc Pap 

I'nion Pacific 

U S. Rubber 

U S. Rub. 1st pfd. 

U. S. Steel 

U. S. Steel pfd 

Utah Copper 

Va-Car Chem 

Western Unon . . . 



I 89 "8 1 89% I 89Tfe 


2684! 27i?4 

26ij>i 26 »^ 

62 34 1 63 '4 

13 I 13»4 

30% I 30% 

101 ^4 1102 '4 

39>i| 39% 


32»4l 32^4 

^' 136 

[210 -8 ; 

I 26% I 
68 341 

13 U: 

, il02% 
! Z9\ 
.1 3234 
,il36 '131-4 

10 %i 
1818 I 
30-8 1 
47 I 


18 I 
30 I 

46 Mi I 

10 '4 

18 l8 

30 ?4 

.1 47»4| 46 
.1 95% I 95% 
.1 77V.SI 76»4 
.1128%, 128 


■ 1, 

I 47 
77 »i 
128 1.2 

I 3< -4 
I 46^41 46 
109 11061,21109 
I 15 '4 i I6I4I 15 U 
15%| 15141 151^ 
15 14 

J2%| 62 
.,26 ! 26 
..I 58 I 55% 
.1 23%! 22-% 
.1128 1126% 

1 5-16 







Members of All Principal Exchanges. 
Consigmner is SoUci ted— Option Orders Executed Ui aU 
MINNEAPO:-IS _^____^ 




Calif'Tiiia p*«rs. Winter -NeUls, box. 

Malaga glares, keg 

llueai'.'les. S6s, raie 

Piiieapi'leB. 3ys, iratv 

Florida, Quart '5 

ciiA.N matin 1.S— 

Fox Jumlx), bariel 12.00 

Late Howe. Honker brai:U, barrel 11. 00 


112-126 1M-2H 

Extra fancy , 

Gold BaiiPcr$3.25 $3.50 $3.50 $3.25 
.\onh. Navels. 2.a0 o.25 3.25 2.1>0 
Fauc.v So. 

>-aTelB 3.00 3.40 3.40 3.15 

QRAPK FHUIT— 36s 46s 54-65S 

Swastik* $4.13 $*.*0 *i'i 

Cluster Urand 3.90 4.15 4.5« 

Gondola Urand 4.13 4.10 4. 73 


Lemous, f au> y, California, 360s, box 

Leinous, fancy, California. 3008, bcx 

1 Jme s, bos 

Bananas, fancy Llmon, lb 


JonailiauB, Missouri, extra fancy, barrd 

Ben Kavls. choice, barrel 

Bm l'f>in, faiK-y, larrel 

Kliig ArplP*. ^-e** Yfrk, barrel 

Uubertsou Aiples, .New York, barrel 

Itusseit Applrs, New York, barrel 

Varlrtles Apples, Neu- York, barrel 

Pound Sweets, barrel •« 

BaJd»ins. -New York, barrel 


46 boxes 46-sizc Grapes Fruit, per liox 

•'j box lots C grade Variety Apples, per lot. 

BOX APl'LKS— li'ra Fancy Fancy 

.. 7.00 
.. 4.UU 
.. 4.00 

250 288-324 


$2. IS 




91 % 



21 = 





90 % I 



I 25 

.tll2% 111 -"^i 1112% 

. 1125% !124% 1124'- 


31 a^ 



1 1934 

19 M 

i 31% 







84 1 







24 %i 

23 1 

17 1 


1 93%! 


26 1 


80 1 


jumbo, dozen. . 
large, dozen... 


I 34% 


: 44% I 

1 S^i' 



4 I 











rack . . 


per bu., 77c; 


.1 63' 



31% I 


98% I 




62 :s 

i 31% 
I 591; 
{ 68% 
1 97% 



U. S. liubber 1% per 



New Tork ^^^^^, 





11 a. 
Noon . 

1 p. m 

2 p. m 




Furnished by Oay 
West Superior street 

Listed Stoc'ici 

&. Sturgis. 326 

M I Bid. 1 Asked. 

, J ■} . . . 




.Maska . . 

Ahmeek ..-.•- • • • 

Algomah ..... 

Allouez ..... . • • • 

Amalgamated . . 

American Zinc . 


Arizona Comraert 

Boston & Maine . . 

Butte & Ballaklava 
I Butte & Superior . 

1 Chlno 

! Calumet & Arizona 
: Calumet & Hecla . 
I Centennial . . ; . . :,. . 

Copper Range .'. . . 

' Daly VTest 

, East Butte 

jFraakllA ••«*p« v***"'* 


1 21 ••^i 


















i 3 











Stajuian WIn«»j» 

Rrman Beauties 


Black Txvig 


Winter Permain 

Beu Davis 





Beans, Wax. hamper 

Beets, dozen 

Caulitlovver. erat« 

Carols, uo/.eii 

Celeiy, Milwaukee, case 

Celery, .Milwaukee, doi:en.. 

Celery, California, ca.>ie 

Celer}-, California trimmed 

Celery, California trimmed 

Cucumbers, fancy, dozen .. 

Kgg i'iant. dozen 

KiKll^e, barrel 

tndlve, Fr., pound 

Head letluce, hamper 

Lettuce, leaf. 3 dozen 

.Mushrooms, pound • 

liyster I' dozen • 

Peppers, basket 

Peppers, crate 

Parsley, dozen 

Badl.«he8, dozen 

Radishes, hamper 

Shallots, dozen 

Spinach, box 

Sprouts, box 

Toniaices. Cuban, 6-ba=ket, $4.73; basket 

Caga*, c« t 

Beets, cwt 

Carrots, cwt 

Parsnips, cwt . . . 

Spanish Onions, lai-ge 

Fancy Yellow Onions. 

Cabliage, ton • 

Cabbage, 150-lb crates, crate... 

Brown beans, bushel 

,\avy bcau^ bushel 

Squash, pound -••••••■. -,-• 

ilcreeradish. bbl., $7. 00; per lb. 

>Unnesota stock, extra fancy. 

Standard, per bu 

Discount of 2c In car lota 
Sweet potatoes genuine Jerstjs 

" CUEB6F'— 

Block Swiss, lb 

Brick Quarter case, lb 

Twins N. V. State. ID 

Twins. Wisconsin. Id 

Young America. ID 

Llmburger, ll> 

Swiss, in.rortcd, lb 

BoQuefort. lb 

Camenbert. do* 

I Boman, lb 

Edam, Part., doz 


Fresli. down 

' r»Bcy AprU, stcrage. doi 


Prluu. lb 

Tub, lb 

June storage • 

First creamery • 

ImltaUon creamery, lb 

Uairy, lb 

[ MiiATS— 

Beef, natlie steeri, lb 

Beef, lielfers 

' Mutton, per lb ' 

■Pork loins, per lb 

Veal, per lb 

i Lamb, per lb 

1 **w) cer lb ..............•■**■* 


I Broilers, lb 

I Fryen. lb 

Boasters, li. 

Fo^vlJ9. lb 

Co<ks, lb 

j Ducks, lb 

I Turkeys, lb 

, Geese, lb., young ..... 

Hens, heaiy, lb 

1 Hens, light 

. ^pcks •"' 

' Springs, over 2'/4 lbs .. 
' Tuikejn, :♦».. No- 1 ••• 
I Turkeys, lb., No. 2 ... 

Geese, lb., young 

Ducks, lb ••-•• 

' The above QUO'Aitons 
to the wbolcsalcr. 

No. 1 timothy, per ton. 
No 2 timothy, per ton 
i Xo. 1 nuKU UmoUif. 








.. 5.25 
. . 5.50 
.. 1.00 

.. .04 

.. 6.00 
.. 4.30 
. . 3.00 
. . 5. 00 
.. 4.30 
.. 4.25 
.. 4.50 
.. 4.b0 
.. 4.73 

, . 3.70 

. . 1.43 

Chi Ice 








. 1.00 
. 2.25 

. 5.50 
. .26 
. 3.25 
. 1.25 
. .47 
. .73 
. .85 
. 3.50 
. .40 
. .60 
. 2.60 
. .45 
. 1.63 
. .23 
. .90 

. .00 

. 1.83 

. 1.50 

. 2.25 

. 4.25 

. 2. 60 

. 3.23 

. 2.00 

. 2.40 

. .04 

. .11 

McCabe Brothers Co. 




If Tou Are 

Possible Service 

in Position to Make Use of the Best 













Liberal Aclvancijs on Consignments 
Remittances Promptly Made 

Send Us Samples of Tour Grain 
Correspondence Soliciicd 




, HAtSbEK of commerce, MIXXEAPOI.IS 

W. M. PRINDLE & CO., (Inc.) 





mixed tlmotny, p< 

r ton 



per ton . . 




per ton... 




per ton.. 




per ten... 




, per tou. 

• • . • 




per ton. 


Btraw. per 

tou .... 


straw, pel 






7.0U(S 8.00 

. 7.00® 8.00 

. 6.00® 7.00 

. 6.0U@ 6.30 

S.00@ 5.50 




fowl?, 13c; 



>2 ',tc ; 
24 '4® 
2c ; sec- 
No. 2, 

hamper. . 

. 2. CO 

. .18 

. .18H 

. .18 

. .17H 

. .ISH 

. .18 

. .S3 

.. .33 

,. S.98 

.. .31 


rhioago, Jan. 15.— Butter— .Steady : receipts, 
tubs; Ciearaery extras, f2(:<!32'ic; extra flr-u 
20c; fii^te, 2<i(ff28c; seconds. 'XAdflic. 

Kggs— Re<-elpl9. 3.123 (ases, 

I'lieese— I'licliaiiged. 

Potatoes— He<elvt8. 20 oars; unciiansed 

r<)Ultr> — A^^c, lower; strings, i:;4c; 

turkeys. 10c. 


Xev.- Vork. 

New York. .Tan. 13.— Butter— Firm 
tubs; rreamen- eMra«. 3H>2@.S4c; A.-ht*, 28"it' 
seconds, 24 H® 28c; lielt extras. :!l'ifeb2',e- 
28e31e: seconds, 24 (a 2^0; process extras, 
2.-.C- ladles, current male. ttT«t«, 21(«21l2c; 
20(.'>20''S!C- factorr lurriil make, flr.-it.-, 'mt\- 
onds. iO'sc; pa-klng stuck current make, 
20(c ''O^^c 

Oieese-Finn; receipt", 600 boxes; state whole 
milk held, specials, 17i ; average fancy. 1T(t1.Uc; 
fresh specials. ITc; avet .ige fancy. 16-*4c; Wisconsin 
whole milk daisies, 16J4itU7>4c; twins and flais. 
fancy. ITwK^ic; skims, 6®14c. , ^ ., ^ 

Fggs— Weak; -ecelpts. C.200 cases; fresh gathered 
extras, Stl^STc; extra irsis, 34»2(333c; firsts 33(s 
^4c- seconds. 31@32''i.c refrigerator firsts, oils 32c; 
se-onds 29'/a^3'.'ic: ' '«" crades. 22^ 29c; state 
rei!n«ylvanla and nearby hennery whites. 41(n4.<c., 
gathered whites, 4U.-42-; hennery browns. ;!•)(« 3. c; 
mixed colors. 34(g35c; i:uropean fresh, 2lt<232c; held 
fresh, 24 w 29c. 


No. 1. No. 2. 

I r>ry mountain murrain or fallen. 
• l»rj' shearing?, eacli 

Green sheailngs, each 

; Flits— 

Skunk, narrow stripe 

Skunk, Ijroad strpe 

I Muskiat, winter 

Muskrat, fall 

Miskrat, kits 


I Mink, dark 

■ Beaver 

\ Cat. wild 

, Fisher, dark 

Fox, re<l 

Fox, gray 


Mailen, dark 

Marten, dark brown. 

I Marten, light blown, pale- 
j Weasel, •.vlilte 

Wea.sel. stained, damaged.. 

Wolf, timber . . 

: Wolf, timber, cased 

' Wolf, brush, open 

; Wolf, coyote, open 

'. Wolf, coyote, cased 

Bear, bla- k and tlKrr g _, 
' civet and house cat, cross and kit fox, mour.tam 
I lion, opossum and wolverine command market pncea. 

■ The above prices are for prime No. 1 skiiis. Nos. Z, 
3 and 4 In proportion. 



. 1.00 

. .30 
. .25 

.'. 3 00 
,. 6.73 
,. 8.00 
,. 2.50 
,. 7.50 
.. 5.50 
. .10.00 
,. 8.00 
.. 1.00 
.. .50 
.. COO 
.. 4.00 

.. a. 00 

.. 8.50 
.. 2.50 

ray fox. 

and kit 




























































, .3:^<a 













• ISH 








Green salted cow and steer hides, 

23 lbs. and up 

Green salted cow and steer hides, 

under 60 lbs •••■ Jf 

Green salted bra ided biles. 40 lbs. up .ll^n 

Green salted veal kli; • • " 

Green salted bull and ot hides 

Green salted loiw haiied kip 

Green veal calf ••-•• 

lYozen lildes. 2c lb. less than salted. 
Green salted !ild i. larg:. each...... 

Green salted iiorse likes, medium. 

Dry flint hides, westfni butchers. 

over 20 lbs • •. •• 

Ury flint liidea, Mlnnesc a, Wisconsin 

and Dakota 

Dn- calf, under 5 IbB 

Dry flint klp 

Dry flint kip 

Pelts, large, each 

Pelts, medium, each 

Pelts! small, each ;:■•;•••' 

Dry pelts, butcher, ! Ionian* 






• H'i 






















Nothingr can surpass the horse deal 
as a topic of never failing Interest 
pleasant excitement. That recently 
scribed in the Youngstown Telegram 
was only Incipient, but it had a prom- 
ising first chapter. 

In the hay market one afternoon a 
couple of farmers stopped to talk crops 
and horses. . , .. j 

"Are you in the market for a g-ood 
horse?" "asked one. 

"Always ready to dicker," the other 
8. n s ^K 6 r^ ^ 

"Ever see that little mare of mine?" 

"I think I know the critter." 

"How'd you like to own her? She's 
vours at fock-bottom price." 
■ Gathering up his lines preparatory 
to leaving the spot, the other farmer 
replied: _ 

"Well, .Tohn, I'd buy her today, but I 
hate to break a dollar." 

• ■ — 


Wvoming Stockman-Farmer: Stick a 
pin through the cork of every bottle 
that contains poison, and this may 
save tragic mistakes when seeking 
medicine in the dark. 




Subscribe for The Herald 

Indicate wbat lit* reialiers pay 


$14.00^11,30 ' 

11. 00(51:;. 00 

■p« ;08 ll.O0S13.Wj 

Bankers GAY & 


Branch Office i 22« Mftrnt Sapcrlor Street. 
Direct Private Wire to Boaton, New York, 

Detroit, Plttafcars, Chlcaso, 

HonsktoB and Calamet. 

LiBt<d Seearltiea Bovjcht and Sold •■ Both ExchaaKea. 


Both PhoBca a21«. 

r.OODELL. Rcaidcat Maaaser. W. J. Jf OaXH, Aaa't. Rea. aiaaager. 










January 15, 1914. 


A. J> «a g« 


SRA NoTth STtk Av«. W. J, J. Moran. 3l«y, !Vorth Central Ave. 

Herald'* West Duluth reporter may be reached after 
hour of going: to press at Calwmot 17:^-M and Cole 



First Carload Sent Out By 

West Duluth's New 


ing the funeral of his mother, who , 
died Sunday, is not expected to re- 
turn until the latter part of next 

The pulpit of the church will he , 
occupied Sunday morning by Rev. ; 
Peter Knudson of New Duluth. In 
the evening Rev. Charles N. Thorp. I 
pastor of the Pilpriin Congregational | 
church of this city will preach. 



Rumor of Big Order Placed 

With Zenith Furnace 


The first carload shipment of radia- 
tors sent out of the city of Duluth left 
the Minnesota Uadiator plant in "West 
Duluth yesterday. The plant la now 
well under way and according to the 
manaerement the orders for its product 
have been rapidly coming in. 

The plant started operations early 
last month and is giving employment 
to about fifty men. Practically all of 
the employes of the plant have been 
brougiit here from other cities and are 
skilled mechanics. 

The iron industry in West Duluth is 
said til be very good at this time. It 
is said that the Zenith Furnace com- 
pany recently received an order for 
lo.'Kjo tons of its product, but officials 
<»f the concern wt)uld neither deny nor 
contirm the report. This ordi-r is said 
to have been one of the largest re- 
.ceived in some time, the average being 
about 500 tons per order. 

A rumor said to have its origin from 
a creditable source states that another 
large iron industry is seeking a site 
in this locality. It is intimated that 
this plant may be in operation within 
the year. 

Rev. T. J. Paulson Will Open 

Meetings at Mission 


Rev. T. J. Paulson of Virginia, Minn., 
will arrive here tomorrow for the pur- 
pose of conducting a two weeks' re- 
vival meeting in the Swedish Mission 
church. Fifty-ninth avenue west and 
Green street. The services will begin 

Sunday and will be continued every 
evening except Mondav and Saturday 
until Feb. 1. 

Rev. Mr. Paulson is said to be one of 




wants washing to do at home or 
will go out by the day; will also 
do house cleaning. Grand 1848-X. 
Room o, 296 South First avenue east. 

with child 5 years old, as experi- 
enced housekeeper for widower; best 
of references. Address Mrs. Rosena, 
115 East Superior street. 

lady who embroiders neatly and 
quickly work to take home or will 
go out by the day, reasonable. Mel- 
rose 6744. 

keeper by middle-aged experienced 
lady for widower with children pre- 
ferred. Address, B 8-7, Herald. 

practical nurse would like work; 
would help- with light liouse work, if 
necessary. Call Grand 164 9- Y. 

lady with ten years' business experi- 
ence as cashier or any office work. 
Call Melrose 4915. 



Committee Now at Work 

Will Make Report in 


If the plans which are being con- 
8ider>»d by members of the Improved 
Order of Red Men are carried out, the 
local tribe will own, within another 
year, a home in this end of the city 
■which the order will be proud of. A 
committee of ten members of Mesaba 
Tribe, No. 25, is investigating the 
proposition and will give its report at 
a meeting of the lodge in February. 

The members of the committee are: 
James E. Foubister, chairman; Ed 
Sugars. Jolin Connolly. John C. Rams- 
bottom, W. S. McCallum, Louis Chri»- 
tianson Timothy Fitzgibboiis, A. R. 
Armstrong, P. G. Phillips and Frank 

The home planned for the locfge will ■ 
serve not only as a club house but a 
part of it will be devoted to the care 
of the sick and aged, or other mem- 
bers requiring the care of the order. 
The building will be used for no other 
purposes except the needs of the lodge 
and its members. 

The committee expects to get prices 
or options on desirable property in 
thi.' end of the city for thi.s purpose. 
While the lodge probably will not have 
the full amount of cash to put into the 
enterprise, it is planned to issue stock 
or certificates against the building and 
limit the sales of these to members of 
the local order. 

According to statements m.ade by 
members of the committee it is ex- 
pected to build or purchase improved 
property and make additional im- 
provements at a cost not exceeding 
S25.000. The place to be secured will 
be such that enlargements can con- 
veniently be made when found neces- 

aged woman to go out by day doing 
general repairing and mendi.ig. 
S 816, Herald. 

panion or housekeeper by refined sin- 
gle woman. Address L 819, Herald. 

wishes to get day work, washing 
and cleaning. Call Melrose 6452. 

loring, dressmaking and remodeling. 
Melrose 1177. 

and ironing taken home. W 734, 

the day by a lady. Call Grand 764-X, 

ing by young lady. Melrose 1 533. 

rose 6 86 4. 



Will Help You Solve the 
Perplexing Question— 
**How to Reduce the 
High Cost of Living ?'' 

Public Market. 
Dnlutfa ProviMlnn Co. 
City Cash Market. 
Duluth Meat iinppir Co. 
Duluth SanMage Co. 
Zenith Wine Jk. L,l4«or C«. 
Barthe-Martin Co. 
J., A. Paddock. 
M. 31. Gaaa^r. 
Mork Jk Nelaoii. 
KuHt KBd tiro*ery, * 

Boa-Ton Bakery. 
Mlunenota Tea Co. 

Duluth Mart 
Duggan Beef 
Parmers' Sto 
iie-o. A. Clra] 
Duluth FnlT< 
The Victor 4 
Dniuth Brew 

We»t End Ci 
Black Diamo 
Northland M< 


•e Supply Co. 
& Prov. Co. 
ntm Co. 

rsal Mill C*. 


Ing & Malting 

tsh Ciroeery. 
nd Orape Fruit 
-at Co. 
<L Christian- 




the most fluent Swedish speakers in 
Northern Minnesota. During the meet- 
ings the choir of the church has 
planned to give special muisic each 
evening. A number of well known 
soloists will assist on the musical 


Dr.W. E. .ludson. ."kip of the .Judson 
rink, which for the past two seasons 
has been termed the "Horse-shoe" rink, 
on account of many of its remarkable 
victories, has a rink this year which 
as yet has proven unbeatable. The 
rink has played five games, two of 
which games were against the crack 
Evered rink of the Western Curling 
club and two against a superior club 
in the Manley-McLennan event, and in 
each case it was vistor with a substan- 
tial score. 

The term "horse-shoe" rink was ap- 
plied last year. Durnig the season, 
some of the members of the Western 
Curling club got to believe that there 

S I T U A T 1 O N W ANTED — MAN 20 
years old wishes position 9s a clerk; 
have few years' experit-nce in gro- 
c-^ries; Jilsc in mcn'/« clothing and 
furnishing; can furnish references. 
Addresri .L 80 7, Herald. 

middle-aged man would like position 
on large farm as manager; under- 
stands the business, either stock or 
grain; do^s not use liquor. Address 
L 831, Herald. 

young man. 23 years old; any kind of 
light inside work or kitchen work; 
have some experience about kitchen 
work. Write P 829, Herald. i 

work mornings, evenings and Sun- 
days for room and board. Apply to 
Hugh Peterson, 121 Thirty-se-jond i 
avenue west. [ 

experienced general store clerk ^ 
would like position as clerk in de- ] 
partment store. Address W 830, Her- 

aged, active, sober man, an experi- 
enced grricer, wants any kind of 
light work. Address Z 820, Her- 

grocery clerk, fourteen years' ex- 
perience; In or out of town. Ad- 
dress W 818. Herald. 

man on dairy farm or work around 
warehouse. Address R 814, Herald. 

tion as that of teamster, and his 
boarding place as 112 South Fifty- 
ninth avenue west. 

* a ..I 



^ New brick flat building, with 
^ three ttats reijted for $62 per 
^ month, near Twenty-seventh ave- 
^ nue west on .Second street. A 

* Bargain at $7,000. Inquire of 

>,t C. W. ELPTON, 

^ 1901 West Superior Street. 

ON PAGE 20_^ 




i^ TO BORRO\A' $10 OR MORE 4» 


i^ ^ 

i';^ you naturally want It quickly, con- * 

' a- fidentially and at the most reason- # 

■^ able cost. You want to feel that # 

I f.i you are dealing with a company is* 

a- who will consider your interests, f^ 

^ give you every advantage and ex- j|^ 

^ tend the utmost courtesy and con- i^t 

■^ sideration at all times. ^ 

* « 

^ 307 Columbia Bldg., 303 W. Sup. St. ^ 
-^ Open all day and Wednesday and ^ 
f^ Saturday evenings. dft 
« « 



I These pay both principal and interest: 

Borrow $10: you pay back $11.00 

I Borrow $20; you pay back $21.75 

Borrow $30; you pay back $3-'. 60 

Borrow $40; you pay back $43.25 

Borrow $50; you pay back $54.00 

Rebate allowed if paid before due. 


361 Palladio Bldg. 

I 401 First National Bank Bldg. 

Organized by business men of this city 
i for the purpose of loaning money on 
1 amounts of $10 or more on chattel s«- 
' curity. The only Chattel Loan Associa- 
i tion !n Duluth, licensed by tiie city, 
, and whose rates strictly comply witli 
j the charges allowed by Minnesota laws. 

, sonal security at lowest rates. Call 
I on us. 430 Manhattan Bldg.. and get 
1 rates. Duluth Mortgage Loan Co.. W. 
Horkan. New 1598-D; Mel rose 3731. 

loan money on rifles, shotguns, re- 
I volvers; will hold until next season 
1 before sold. Keystone Loan Co., IS 
! West Superior street. 

diamonds, furs, watches, all goods of 
value; $1 to $1,000; lowest rates in 
«lty. Keystone Loan Co.. 22 W. Sup. St. 


* :^*vJ^^JS-*^-^#^i^-,^^T^^f^i*r.^fcWS'«^^T*^-f^^ 

at Lakesid^ o^k woodwork, fine 
bath and electric fixtures; concrete 
basement; everything first class. 
Price $3,500; terms $800 cash and 
balance $20 per month. Fay. Schau 
company. 10« Providence building. 

ern six -room house in West end; hot 
water heat; corner lot; $1,000 cash; 
balance like rent, will take medium 
priced lot in exchange. Lincoln 

tage. East end. near London road; 
$100 cash and $10 per month. Whit- 
ney Wall company. (668'> 

room cottage. 3709 West Fourth 

Pastor Is Absent. 

Rev. W. L. Staub, pastor of the 
We.<tminster Presbyterian church. Fif- 
ty-seventh avenue west and Ramsey 
street, who is in New York attend- 

25-lb Sack of Granulated Sugar $1 .00 

witii t-\ f-ry ?5 purciia:^e vi other 
groceries. Special prices through- 
out entire stock. Buy your Gro- 
ceries at wholesale at 

Ttios. Foubister Cash Grocery Co. 

.^tCIO (•ritnd .\*enu«». 



By a rational method of treat- 
ments, we heal these disea.^es com- 
pletely in the average time of two 
months. The application of our 
TreatnientM Brlagx Inniediate Re- 
lief, and many cases are completely 
healed within a few weeks' time. 

No ci/ntlnement from work, no 
dope. >atare'N Kemedlen applied 
MeieRtlftrally bring wonderful . re- 
hhIin. We invite you. kind re;^der, 
to come and invesygate, and exain- 
ine the pictures of patients we have 
cured. Many years of e.xp^-rience 
in the city of Duluth gave us the 
chance to cure many hundred peo- 
ple from these diseases. 

You must come to our office per- 
sonally for the treatment of these 
diseases. It's no "mail order propo- 
sition" nor a "home treatment." We 
have only Honest Treatment to of- 
fer you, such that results in a per- 
manent cure. 

If we can't cure you. we will not 
take your case. Vou pay for Results 
only. All Blemish-s of the skin dis- 
ap;>ear within a short time, never 
to come back again. 

"fiflil" FOR BI.OOD POISOX. ^Af J** 

The most successful of all modern 
in\entions, that benefits mankind 
more than anything else, is given 


Con.sultations free from 9-8, Sun- 
days 10-1. 

M<'n out of town invited to write 

for information. 


>«. 1 \\>Ht Superior Street, t orner 
of l.aUe Ave.. Dulatii. ITiiiii. 

Dies Suddenly. 

Ernest Conley. 22 years old. died 
yesterday afternoon at the Grand ho- 
tel following an short illness. An 
autopsy performed last night by Drs. 
David Graham and Jensen showed 
that death had been caused by a 
hemorrhage of the brain. 

The young man had been living at 
the hotel about two months and was 
employed as structural iron worker. 
He came here from <;reen Bay, "VA'is., 
where he^ is survived by his father, 
John. He also leaves a brother \Vil- 
liam. living in West Duluth. 

The arrangements for the funeral 
will be made this afternoon when it 
is e.xpected that his father will ar- 
rive. It is probable that the body 
will be taken to his former iiome for 

Mutual Iron Mining stock; this is 
the best speculation on the board, but 
I need the money; will take half 
cash and balance thirty and sixty 
days. Address R 7 7«, Herald. 

Western .Mining company at 20 cents 
a share. .-Vddr^s.^ M. A. '_;.. Herald. 

Mountain at 90 cents per share. Ad- 
dress D 821, Herald. 


* * 

* Torrey Building, First Floor. * i 

* Both phones, 165. * ; 

iC- ■* 

■^ Have the cash on hand to make # 

' 7^ any good loan at the lowest mar- is 

^ ket rates, 5 to 6 per cent, accord- ic i 

, "^ ing to security, without submit- ■^ 

; ^ ting applications or any delay. •# 

^ Lowest expense and good treat- ?^ ' 

^ ment. On or before privilege, 7^ 

* * 

* *! 

■at ^ 


* COMPANY, ■* 

* 303 Lonsdale Building, ■* 
ii- If you are thinking of borrowing * 

* money on real estate security. They i^ 
^ are always in funds, and grant ^ 
% every courtesy to their clients. H 
i^ Building Loans a Specialty. '^ 


MEL. 2400— PlioNES— GRAND 239. 





Tenth avenu; east. Return to B. W. 
Hake, care of John Mann's Groceery 
store. 1902 East ^econd street. 

Torrey building and Lake avenue, 
lady's cameo ring. Finder call Mel- 
rose 66 or Grind 345. Reward. 

East Superioi- street or Hunter's Park 
car; return to Omaha railway city 
ticket office for reward. 

steel couch, worth $5; will sell for 
$2.98. Cor. TMrd Ave. E. and Sup. St. 

E. H. S.. ISlti. Reward. Frances R. 
Martin. 130 l^ighth avenue east. 


bought; mor gage loans made. John 1 
Q. A. Crosbj, 305 Palladio building. ! 

I buy standinii: timber; also cut-over 
lands. Geo. Rupley. 612 Lyceum Bldg 

201 North Central avenue; in best 
business district in West Duluth; size 
25 by 80; steel ceiling; full cement 
basement; also large warehouse in 
rear; newly decorated throu^fhout; 
rent very reasonable. W. C. Sher- 
wood & Co.. 118 Manhattan Bldg. 

ing, northwest corner of Lake ave- 
nue and Second street; suitable for 
church, hall or meetings; large base- 
ment; furnace, electricity, etc.; fine 
organ; cheap rent. A. W. Taussig & 
Co., 407 Providence building. 

ing at 410 F'ifth avenue east; suit- 
able for warehouse, garage, tinshop 
or other mercantile purposes. See 
F. 1. Salter company, 30* -3 Lons- 
dale building. 

floor of No. 24 West Superior street; 
fine location for dressmaking, mil- 
liner or similar business. See N. J. 
Upham Co., 714 Providence Bldg . 

street store in St. Louis hotel build- 
ing. Inquire of A. W. Taussig & 
Co., 407 Providence building. 


Ladies' Night. 

The West Duluth Commercial club 
will entertain at its first "Ladies 
Night" social in the clubrooms tomor- 
row evening. A program of music, 
readings, and refreshments is bt-in^r 
planned. The committee in charge 
consists of Louis Oreck, H. W. Lan« 
ners. P. H. Martin. Dr. E. W. Boerner 
and Charles G. Futter. 

Infant Son Dies. 

Karl, the O-months-old son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul G. Oettel, 719 North Fif- 
ty-eighth avenue west, died at 4:30 
o'clock this morning after a short ill- 
ness. The funeral will be held from 
the family residence at 2 o'clock Satur- 
d.ay afternoon. Interment will be made 
in Oneota cemetery. 

G. I. A. to Meet. 


was far more luck than skill in the 
playing of the members of this rink. 
This year it looks very much as if the 
term would be dropped because none of 
the games so far have been won on ac- 
< ount of chance shots, but by goo# 

. playing. 

The personnel of the rink is as fol- 
low." : Merritt, lead: Ed Gusiafson, sec- 
ond: Dr. W. E. Boerner, third. The 
rink will be one of the strong contend- 

' ers for the various trophies this year. 

: * « « 

The first game in the L'nion match 
trophy event will be ployed Monday 
evening. A number of practice games 
will probably be played tomorrow and 
Saturday evenings. As yet interest cen- 
ters in the big bf>nspiel uptown, sev- 
eral of the rinks intending to enter in 
the International trophy event and 
others being eligible to take part in 
the consolation. 

It is announced that the <";. I. A. 
will hold its regular meeting to- 
morrow evening at Woodman hall. 
Twenty-first avtnue west and First 
street. A full attendance is asked. 




in the Trade 


January 24 
February 21 March 7 



12! S. Third St.. Minneft;:«lis. T Local Agents. 


Duluth & Iron Range Rail Road. 

"Vermilion Route." 


I A reception will be given by the 
Ladies' Aid Society and the trustees 
of the Merritt Memorial M. E. church 
tomorrow evening. It will begin with 
a short musical program and will end 
with games, a spelling match and re- 

The committees in charge are as foN 
lows: Rev. AV. «.;rant Fritz, chairman 
reception committee; Mrs. Lucien 
Merritt, chairman refreshment com- 
mittee: Mrs. Harry Merritt. decora- 
tion committee; and t^. M. Holmes, 
Harry Merritt and L. C. Merritt, pro- 
gram committee. 

The following program was an- 
nounced last night: Piano solo, Mrs. 
Edith Merritt: reading, Mrs. Pearl 
Ayotte; vocal solo. Miss Hattie Pen- 
nington; address. Rev. W. G. Fritz; 
vocal duet. Fred Knight and John 
Hall; violin solo. Miss Bertha Schaller. 

Baluth Funeral. 

The funeral for Alois, the I'i -year- 
old son of Tony Baluth of New Du- 
luth. who died Tuesday evening, was 
held this morning at 10 o'clock from 
the St. James Catholic church. Burial 
was made in Calvary cemetery. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

Joint inst:iiiat-on ceremonies will he 
held by the Hibernian lodges of West 
Dniuth this evening at <"iilley's hall. Ai 
program will follow the ceremony. i 

Miss Pauline .Solem of Bay View ' 
Heighv.a returned yesterday from 
Evinsville, Minn., where she has been 
visiting relatives for three weeks. 

Mrs. H. C. Brown, «>.)3 South Sev- 
tnty-lrst avenue west, will entertain 
the Ladies' Aid Society of the West 
Duluth P. iptist church at her home 
next vVed"e<<day afti moon. ; 

Watch repairing. Hurst, W. Duluth. Adv. 

The social center meeting at the 
Jrving school for the boys will be held 
this evening instead of tomorrow eve- 
ning for this week only according to 
an annojncement made bj- Miss Mar- 
ga-et Cilkin. social center director. 
Girls will be allowed to attend but 
will be admitted cniy to the games 
anil reading rooms. 

Don't fail to attend the great going 
out of business sale at the Bell store, 
303 Central avenue. 




Kuife, Two Uirbo™. 

• 7M*.m. 


Tower, Ely. Wlnton. .Au- 

t 3:l5».m. 

• 5 35».m. 

rora, Btwabik. McKinley. 

til jep.m. 


Sparta, breletb, UUbert. 



•— DaiL'^. ♦—Dally ncrv. Sur.dar. t— MUed 
train lear^a daily fr-m Fifteenth Av^iiue East Station. 
i— Uixed tr»lii arrives daily eicept Suoda.r at Flf- 
t««nb ATeoue Eul Stauou. x— Arnrea Union Depot 
eiVMlaj only. 


Office: 426 Superior St., 
Phoae, »«8. 

orchard lands, city residence or busi- 
ness property to btiy, build, improve, 
extend or refund mortgages or other 

' securities; terms reasonable; special 

I privileges; correspondence invited. 

I Dept. L, 618 Commonwealth building, 
Denver, Colo., or 1521 Commerce 

I street, Dallas, Tex. 

We are in position to place your 
loan on most advantageous teniM, at 
lowest cost. 

Exchange Building. 

loans; money on hand to loan at six 
per cent in amount of 51,000 and 
upwards; no delay. N. J. Upham Co., 
714 Providence building. 

mortgages; S^s and 6 per cent, any 
amount; no delay. Careful, reliable 
service. William C. Sargent, lOJ 
Providence building. 

and farm property, any amount, low- 
est rates, no delay. Northern Title 
Co.. 613 First National Bank Bldg. 

gage; immediate answer given. See ! 
us. J. D. Howard & Co., Providence 
building. | 

West First street. We liave money to ■ 
loan on mortgages. Best rates aYid i 
service. | 

City and village loans in Minnesota. Re- 
pay loan monthly; easy terms. Knip- | 
penberg. Commercial Bldg. Phone 597 j 

amount on city property and acres. 
A. A. Fider Co., 300 First Nat'i Bank. 

Money at lowest rates, 

Any amount, no delay. 

Little &. Nolte Co.. Exchange Bldg. 



No. 1 Exchange building. 

timber and farm lands. John Q, A. 
Crosby, 305 Palladio building. 

i — See L. A. Larson company — 
— 214 Providence building — 

Wheeler agency, 808 Alworth bldg. 

Money to loan; any amount; low rales. 
Cooley &. Underbill. 203 Exchange. 

mortgage. S 720, Herald. 

This directory is intended for the convenince of anyone 
dcsirinjj something a little out of the ordinary in their 
daily needs and requiring it in a hurry. The firms repre- 
sented below make a specialty of immediate service .and 
will gladly furnish any information that is necessary. 
Remember, satisfaction is guaranteed by every advertiser. 

JUST use: your telephone! 


East Superior street. Both phones. 

Get prices. 1608 W. Superior street. 

Duluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail cut 
tlowers; funeral designs. 12i W. Sup. 



Let Forsell do your UPHOLSTERING. 
334 E. Superior street. Both pliones. 




Business Counselors and Systemlzers, 

700-701 Alworth Bldg. 

Phones: Me lrose 4700, Grand 71. 

expert accountant and auditor eve- 
nings. None too large. Reasonable. 
Address M 7:6, Herald. 

buildliig. Telephon'G, Melrose 3654. 


lock and safe work. 18 North Third 
avenue west. 'Phone, Grand '.'Sl-A. 


W. B. rtoe, architect and builder, 412 
Providence juilding. <;rand 862. 


A. Haakon^en, 'iealer 

and expert repairing 

at J. W. I'lelaon's, 5 

East Superior etreet. 

chantlise. 18 Lake avenue north. 


I Ashes, cinders and manure hauled 
away; teaming done. H. B. Keedy, 
both phones. 


Over Boston Music Co. Melrose 6463. 


Work done ne itly. O. Pearson, 207 W. 
First St. Zenith 1274-X. or Park 97. 


L Siuotte, Prop., compressed air and 
vacuum cleaners and rug weavers, 
1928 West M ichigan St. Both phones- 
Carpet and rug cleaning; naphtha proc- 
ess. Zenith I>ye house. Phones 18S8. 


and dust, no matter how hd»-d the 
Wind blows. The Lorentzson metal 
strip is guaranteed to give pattsfac- 
tion. H. M. Lorentzson, 618 E. irid St. 



f HibMaj. CUiiiulm. Virjiiila, Ere- 1 

*7MAm\ ieth. (-olerat:iP. .Sliarjn, 'Mjia- f *32lpiii 

t lain Iron, Sparta, liiuubik. J 

Uibbiiig, CUUh'jlm, Siiaron. | 

VlTBlnia. Ereletti. 


Viislnia, (.Uiali'.'lm, BO)- 

Ucg. Eveletti, 


•3:S0»ia ] 

•7 58pm' 




• — I>aUj. t— UaUy exwtt Sunday. I— Except 


Cafe Observation Car, Mlssabe Range 
Points, Solid Vestibuled Train. 


milch cows will arrive to S. M. 
I Kaner, Sunday, Jan. 11, at 1217 East 
I Seventh street. Both 'phones. 

I a car of fresh milch cows, Sundaj-, 
' Jan. 11. 1016 Fifth avenue west. 

, cows. Gibbons livery, 302 North Fif- 
tv-fourth avenue west. 


Duluth Engine?rlng Co.. W. B. Patton, 
Mgr., 613 Palladio bldg. Specifications 
prepared ami construction superin- 
tended for waterworks, sewerage, etc. 


See Stevens, 716 Fidelity vuiMing. 

plumbing! ' 

W. First St., plumbing and heating. 


MRS. ANNA, In Bryant & Co.'s hair- 
growing parlors, grows a head of 
hair or no pa;.-. 18-A Lake av. Mel. 1146 

Married In Waukegan. 

A dispatch received by The Herald 
today from Waukegan, 111., announces 
that Fred Sciiuraann of Duluth and 
Miss Tillie Conrad of Milwaukee, Wis.. 
Wf»re married in Waukegan totiay. The 
namf of Fred Schumann appears i:i 
the city directory, givlnu hia occupa.- 


i ' 

■Richmond. Va., Jan. 15. — Senator R. ' 
E. Thornton of Fairfax county, when 
the Virginia legislature was opened, 
offered a bill providing for legal steps 
I to be t'^ken by the state to recover 
I from J. P. Morgan of .New York, con- 
' noisseur of curios, the will of Mrs. 
Martha Washington, stolen from the , 
records at Fairfax courthouse during 
i the Civil war. 

• Rejected Suits." 

Tomorrow $14.75 at the Columbia 

OfHeai. 310 Lontdalc BIM-. Oulutli. 

Trains cacxiect at Ki.tfe Ri-t-i uaU>' (exceDt Sun- 
day I witli D. it 1. IL uaiiu ieavUi2 Duluth at 7 .iO 
a m., arriving at Duluth at 5:oj p. m. Coatiec; at ' 
Crainer with ijrar.U Mkraa «taae uLeu rumiitig. 

Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic. ! 









(S.ISpm Duluth iia.SOam fS.SOpm 

'.Soo Else (.'Dion Statioi^j 

§6.45pin SuperLr llO.OOam t5.2a»n 

^^^oo Lioc UclOK Statloi.. 

iT.ooaa) ^Jtiperior it.sOam ^s.iopm 

(Unloii Vevvt.) Leava. 

S.aoaai... HTJtfitt<m .. . .f ll.lSaai 

6.3aa« itOeumt tiO.ZSyai 

H.2aaiB... LUiketoliig ...i<2.35am t'.29»m 
§5.U0am... Manewtte ...iil.4S«in ^. I5aa 
iii).2eain..Saa;-. si«.. Marie.. i6.2Sfm 

i7.38aai Montreal }l0.30am 

W.ZSpn Buaioa S9.30ani 


plain sewing. 15 Viz C West First 


I out by day or take home. Cole 294-Y. 

\ Pricen ri-MS'-- '' M<-lrr,p^ 4551. 


i plain sewing. Melrose 1177. 


Ed McCarthy, chimney sweep, furnace 
cleaner. Call Pa rk 3i>-Y. L'kside 46-L. 

Chimney fiweeper and furnace cleaner. 
Knudsen, fire headquarters. Phones 46. 


L.A. LARSEN CO.. 2lTrT^^^^^^Bld^. 

City property, lands, loans, ftre Ins. 


ery in the city; shoes repaired and 
guaranteed in record time, while you 
wait. Goodyear Shoe Repair shop 
cor. 3d Ave. W. and Second street. ' 


First street. Phone. Grand, 1216-X. 


building. Ai 

R. S 


Guaranteed main springs, |1: watch 
cleaned, $1. Garon Bros., 213 W. 1st. 


f g.sepai . w. 
(— Daiw eat 

Nen- Yort 


-ua/. -i—Uuu. 


$5 per week. B7 South Fifty- 
third avenue wesu 


[•ILL, 414 MANHATTAN I Safety razor blades all Kinds sharpened 
iiytblng m engineering. I *n<4 put in first-class condition, 30c 

1 1 per dozen. Lake Hardware Co. 

NICHOLS. 418 MANHATTAN j =====T=TT=:r=r:r!^T:^r^^rr!!==: 
Aiythlng in engineering. SKATES SHARPENED. 

SKATES hollow ground by machinery 
while you wait, 15c; honed, J!6c. C 
Leppa. opposite Y. W. C. A. 


« typewrites, get out prices on ma- 
{ chines used but a few months. All 
standard makes sold or rented. Three 
I months' rent applied as payment 
1 Duluth Tyi»ewriter Co., 31J» W. 1st SU 


Consolidated Stamp & Printing Co., 
Barker & Orr. Props. 14 4th Ave. W. 


COFFIN — 25 Like avenue north. Either 
phone. Oper afternoon a^nd evening. 

Lynn Dancing ucadeiay, lady instructor. 
ISA Lake av. .s. Hall for rent. Mel. 1145 




January 15, 1914. 





Advertising is the bee that puts the "buzz" in 

Herald advertising is the best and most produc- 
tive form of advertising — because it reaches the peo- 
ple at the time they are ready to act on the impulse. 

A Herald advertisement suggests something near 
at hand — not far away. 

It carries with it an unwritten '"Do It Now" 

And the advertisement that brings the "I 
WILL" into the mind of the advertiser— is the ad- 
vertisement that pays. 

Duluth merchants have long counted The Her-' 
aid as their best help to success and manufacturers 
are now seeing the light as never before. 

Oar Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Thau 13 Cents. 


''^ HOUSES. 

Below you will find a 
condensed list of reliable 
business firms. This Is de- 
signed for the convenience 
vt busy people. A telephone 
kordor to any one of them 
'will receive the same care- 
ful attention as would be 
given an order placed m 
I person. You can safely de- 
'pend upon the reliability 
I of any one of these firms. 
Old New 

DRUGGISTS- ^^ ;.^n^,°,r- '%"''' 

Eddie Joronimus, Ph.O.1^34 10.4 

"D?"*H*B'urnett.D.D.S.4608 SOO-X 


Peerless Laundry .... <;» ^r» 

Yale Laundry 4|9 4,» 

Lutes Laundry 447 44 1 

Home Laundry Co 4.8 4<» 

Model Laundry 2/49 1^02 

Troy Laundry -o' ^°' 

One Cent a Word Kach Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Thau 15 Cents. 


the clothier. Is not out of business. 
A rumor has been circulated claim- 
ing that I am not in the clothing 
business; it Is false; you will find 
Jens Drogsvold and I ready to show 
you the best clothing at lowest 
prices all the time. L. Bergstein, 
521 West Superior street. 



"jTlC^FideT Co.. 300 1st N. Bank Bldg. 
The Home Realty Co.. I'OO Alworth Bldg. 
J. F. McNaughton, 2022 W. Super or at. 
L. A. Larsen Co.. 214 Providence Bldg. 
Field-Frey Co.. 203 Exchange Bldg. 
William C. Sargent. 102 Prov. Bldg. 
Getty-Smith Co., 306 Palladlo Bldg. 


Another large consignment of big draft 
horses, suitable for logging and heavy 
hauling. We can show you some of the 
best big horses ever raised in the 
Northwest. If you need one horse or 
a carload, come and look our offerings 
over. We can save you from $16 to |30 
per head on every horse you buy. Part 
time given If desired. 


Board of Trade Livery, 

Duluth, Minn. 

A complete line of Studebaker and 
other makes always on hand, includ- 
ing dump, farm, dray, light and 
heavy delivery wagons; bargains In 
slightly used vehicles. Write for 
catalogue. L. Hammel Co., Duluth. 

of heavy draft and logging horses; 
also good farm marts, acclimated 
and guaranteed as represented. Part 
time given if necessary. Mike Wll- 
lette, 608 North Fifty-sixth avenue 
west. Cole 301. 

men, brakemen, electric motormen, 
colored sleeping car porters; hun- 
dreds put to work, 565 to $160 month; 
no experience necessary; 500 more 
wanted; first-class Minnesota, Wis- 
consin and Dakota roads; steady 
work. Write Inter Railway, depart- 
ment 241, Indianapolis, Ind. 

men, brakemen, electric motormen, 
colored sleeping car porters; hun- 
dreds put to work; $65 to $160 month; 
no experience necessary; 500 more 
wanted; first-class Minnesota, Wis- 
consin and Dakota roads; steady 
work. Write Inter Railway, Dept. 
241, Indianapolis, Ind. 

hor.oes; well matched; weight 2,150; 
sound and true; also eight tons baled 
hav at $13 per ton. Inquire 228 East i 
Fifth street; Melrose 6307; call eve- 


Large selection to choose from; buy 

from a reliable firm; fair treatment. 

Zenith Sale & Boarding stable, 624 

West First .street. 

^ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ' 

glng, draft and general purpose 
horses; each sold with a guarantee. 
Twin Ports Horse Market. 18 First 
avenue west. 

filed-", 3 by 7 runners: MacLar>irs 
castings, corner binds; 6-foot 4 run- 
ners; $25 per set. B 815, Herald. 

years old, sound and true, 1,700 lbs. 
924 Kasi Sixth street. Call Grand 

pound.'*; good ronditton; will sell for 
$25 if taken at once. 213 West Ninth 

ness and wagoji; cheap, if taken at 
once. Inquire 905 East Tenth street. 

years old as stenographer and book- 
keeper; one familiar with contracting 
or building business preferred; good 
opportunity for the right kind of 
man; state definitely in own hand- 
writing experience and salary ex- 
pected. Address, Z 832, Herald. 

Wanted — Amoitlous young man to learn 
window dressing and showcard writ- 
ing. We teach you in 8 weeks; easy 
terms; enroll nov/ and secure high 
salaried position in spring; write for 
free catalogue. Smeby Bros., Dept. K, 
Twin City School of Window Dress- 
ing, Minneapolis, Minn. 

ager and producer of vaudeville acts, 
can use amateurs at all ti nee; acts 
written, staged and coached; men 
wanted at once. G. R. Hallock, sec- 
retary and treasurer, room 6, Huppy 
Hour T^.eater bldg. Melrose 6252. 

our accident and health policy; all 
old and ten new features; pays the 
first week of sickness, etc., for $1 
)nonthly. City agent wanted. Mer- 
chants Life & Casualty company, 331 
Manliattan building. 

auto primer starts your car with ease 
in cold weather, also cleans. Every 
car owner buys; satisfaction guar- 
anteed. Salesmen, don't miss this 
fine opportunity. W. Williams sup- 
ply, Aurora, 111. 

Learn barber trade; always in demand, 
big wages, easy work; few weeks 
completes; tools given; diploniad 
granted. Moler Barber coU.^go, -7 Pi. 
Nlc. Ave., Minneapolis. Estab. 18i/3. 

must be live wire; strongest line in 
Nortliwest top commission; weekly 
advance on accepted business. Call 
room 200, 220 West Superior street. 



EARN 25 lO $30 PI-JR WEEK. 

Taught In a thrater, actual work on 

machines. 419 E. 4th St. Grand 2213. 

Short hours; big salary; greet demand; 
railroad wires and expert instructcrn. 
Free catalogue. Barry's Telegraph 
Institute, Minneapolis, Minn. 

cordwood at Maple, Wis. For par- 
ticulars write Lake Superior" Iron & 
Chemical company, care Otto Ander- 
son^ Maple, Wis. 

age to work in wholesale house; 
good chance for advancement for a 
worker, none others need apply. 
P 817, Herald. 

as city salesmen, also out-of-town 
men on high-class specialties; big 
opportunity for right man. 807 Tor- 
rey building. 

tions are easy to get; my free book- 
let, Y-.302, tells how; write today — 
now. Earl Hopkins, Washington, 

horses, harness, wagons and sleighs. 
Herb. Inch, 905 West Fifth street. 

wagon, sled. $225. 114 Thirty-ninth 
avenue west. Call evenings. 

horses. Gibbon livery. 302 North Fif- 
ty-fourth avenue west. 

at 31 North Sixty-third avenue west. 

Call 718 >2 Ea.«t Fourth street. 

ing confinement, best of care by pro- 
fessional nurse; babies also oared 
for. Margaret Finkle. Call Melrose 
2154. 16 West Fifth street. 

fore and during confinement; expert 
care; Infants cared for. Ida Pearson, 
M. D., 284 Harrison avenue, St. Paul. 

Ashland Maternity Home furnishes 
pleasant surroundings for prospective 
mothers. infants cared for. 208 
Tenth avenue west, Ashland, Wis. 

Mrs H. Olson, graduate midwife; pri- 
vate hospital and home; 329 N. 58th 
ave. W. Phones: Cole 173; Cal. 270. 

lelfe; female complaints. 413 Seventh 
avenue east; Zenith 1225. 

Second street. Phone, Lincoln 476-A. 

WANTED — Carpenter or builder to ex- 
change labor for lots in Woodland; 
rare opportunity to get some valu- 
able property. Add re-ss D 785, Herald. 

women; big pay. Write for list of 
positions now available. Franklin In- 
stitute, Dept. 182-J, Rochester, N. Y. 

Half dozen good men needed. Also 
horse collar cutters. Scheffer & 
Rossum company, St. Paul, Minn. 

Alvarado hotel; clean, quiet, modern 
rooms; $2 per week and up. 210-212 
West Superior street. 

Wanted— Cash paid for diamonds: 
watches repaired. $1. 6 S. Bth A v. W. 

boy. Apply S 828, Herald. 

I.uki's hospital. 

rooms furnished for light housekeep- 
ing; all conveniences with light and 
heat; location at Third avenue east, 
vicinity St. Mary's hospital. Address 
212 St. Mary 's hospital. 

ern houskeeping rooms unfurnished 
in the v'.citiity of Twentieth avenue 
west. Call Melrose 2749. 


10,000 different stoves and ranges C 
F. Wiggerts & Sons. 410 E. Sup. St 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. | One Cent a.WorArEaeh Insi^tlon. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. No Advertlsemeo* JUks Than 15 Cents. 

helFwant^^Ifemall ' 

ager and producer of vaudeville acts, 
can use amateurs at all times; acts 
written, staged and coached: ladies 
wanted at once. G. R. Hallock, sec- 
retary and treasurer, room 6, Hanpy 
Hour Theater bldg. Melrose 6.'^62. 

Wanted — Girls to dressmaking 
school; make garments for yourself 
or others while learning. Quick ^nJ 
easy patterns drafted, any BtyJe. 
Mi."»3 Gray, 3rd lloor. Geo. A. Gray Co. 

easy housework; good home for one 
with a child; only one in family. 
Address F. G. Johnson, West Duluth, 
Minn. R. No. 5, box 32. 

Ladies, sewing at home; material fur- 
nished; no canvassing, steady work, 
Stamped envelope for particulars. 
Calumet Supply company, Dept. E-43. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

general housework; good home; 
good wages. 'Phone Cole 363-A. 1018 
North Fifty-ninth avenue west. 

new method of draughting, cutting, 
fitting and dressmaking. M. Daugh- 
erty. 603 East Fourth street. 

housework; good wages; small 
family, Mrs. W. G. Brown, 1827 Wal- 
lace avenue. Hunter's Park. 

aged woman housekeeper; permanent 
home for right party. F. A. Myers, 
Boy River, Minn. 

as housekeeper; good wages. 439 
Mesaba avenue. Inquire 507 W^est 
Michigan street. 

and hall girl at Children's Home, 
Fifteenth avenue east and Fiftli 

general housework; good wages. 
Mrs. J. G. Harrison 2526 East Second 

232 North Fifty-third avenue west, 
or call Calumet 92-L or Cole 299. 

housework; must be good cook. 
1024 East Second street. 

general housework; go home nights. 
524 Fourth avenue east. 

housekeeper. Write Alexander Zy- 
gowskl, Eveleth, Minn. 

ond work; references required. 2324 
East Fifth street. 

dren's Home, Fifteenth avenue east 
and Fifth street. 

housework; small family. 1431 East 
Superior street. 

ress. Ormonde hotel, 221-223 Lake 
avenue south. 

housework, 317 North Fourteenth 
avenue east. 

Ironer. Model laundry, 126 East 
First street. 

inquire 329 North Fifty-eighth ave- 
nue west. 

eral housework at 214 Twelfth ave- 
nue east. 

al housework. 1218^ East Second 

housework. 1718 East Superior 

with housework. 1610 East Third 

Palmer House. 108 West First street. 

Jefferson street. Call Melrose 1670. 

with housework. Flat G, Bostwick. 

housework. 825 West Third street. 

housework. Call Melrose 1613. 


eldorlv woman, needing assistance, 
or 11 good home, aildres* M 798, Her- 



and live in furnished rooms. Buy a 
two, three or five-room outfit at R. R. 
Forward's furniture store. The three- 
room outfit, consisting of furniture 
for kitchen, dining room and bed- 
room, can't be duplicated in the city 
for our price, $65; five rooms, to 
$225. What's more, we allow easy 
terms, with small payment down. 

Personal — Ladies! Ask your druggist 
for Chichester Pills, the Diamond 
Brand, for 25 years known as best, 
safest, always reliable. Take no 
other. Chichester Diamond Brand Pills 
are sold by druggists everywhere. 

Wis., desires competent housekeeper, 
prefer one without children, good 
home; must have references. Ad- 
dress W. H. Bruns, Mellen, Wis. 

ower, in very good circumstances, 
"With one child 5 years old. desires to 
meet a lady; object matrimony. Box 
12, Cass Lake, Minn. 

rates to Seattle, Los Angeles, San 
Francisco and other Western points. 
Duluth Van & Storage company, 18 
Fourth avenue west. 

Cancer (tumors and lupus) successfully 
treated and removed without knife or 
pain. Dr. Williams, specialist In can- 
cer, 2900 Unlv, ave. so'east, Min'poils. 


dist and hairdresser; removes corns 
and bunions without pain; switches 
made from combings. 20 W. Sup. St. 

PERSONAL — G«t away from washday 
troubles by sending your family 
wash to »■; 6'/tc per pound. Lutes' 
laundry, 808 E. 2nd St. Both phones. 

Personal — Clean with an electric vac- 
uum cleaner; rents for $1 a day. The 
Moore Co., 319 W. 1st St. Mel. 3407; 
Gr. 2054-Y. 

APPENDICITIS — These cases always 
get well under Dr. Rieslands care. 
No operations. 707 Palladlo building. 

FOR RENT — Electric Vacuum Cleaner, 
$1 a day. The Moore company, 319 
tV. First St. Mel. 3248; Grand 2054-Y. 

W. Superior St., room 8, third floor. 
Also appointments at your home. 

home and done up, 35c a pair; also 
dyeing done. Melrose 6636. 

from F. S. as soon as possible; full 
parti culars. 

Personal — Combings and cut hair made 
Into beautiful switches. Knauf Sisters. 

Hair, moles, warts removed; corns, bun- 
ions treated. Miss Kelly. 131 W. Sup. 

BARKER'S REMEDY for coughs, colds, 
and catarrh guaranteed at Boyce's. 

man and wife in refined private fam- 
ily; Catholics preferred; central; give 
full particulars. S 852, Herald. 

corner of First avacue west and First 
street. Is now making special rates 
for the winter. Hot and cold running 
water and the moat homelike place In 
city. Rates by t he week, $2.50 to $6. 

fled with your present quarters try 
the new Hotel Metropole, under new 
management; rooms $2 and up per 
week; free bath, hot and cold run- 
ning water in each room. 

Large comfortable steam-heated rooms, 
with first-class table board, every- 
thing cheery and home-like; special 
rates for the winter, 620-522 Lake 
avenue sou th. 

321 West First Street, 
Have fifteen outside j.iodern rooms, 
steam heat, electric lights, free batna. 
telephone, etc. $2.60 per week and 
up. Melrose 6336; Grand 268. 

Furnlshed apartments and single rooms 
with bath or without: private tele- 
phone in all rooms; dining room In 
connection. 322 West Second street 

nlshed, warm, steam-heated front 
room, with running water; also one 
small room, at $7 per month. The 
Verona, 310 West Third street 

front room, with running hot and 
cold water, steam heat; also rooms 
'.^L ^*^^J housekeeping. Call Mel. 
b996 or 201 Eas t Second street. 

o,«'^^'^ ^^ ANGELTERR HOTEL 
310 East Superior street; nicely fur- 
nished, steam heated rooms, running 
water, etc., $2 per week and up. 
Special winter ra tes in effect. 

bedroom; strictly modern; fine place 
for two ladies or gentlemen; rent 
reasonable. 13 East Fourth street; 
phone M elrose 3430. 

with meals; In private family; heated 
flat; $20; first class; for lady em- 
ployed; further particulars call Mel- 
rose 6492. 

nlshed room in private family, all 
conveniences, rent reasonable, young 
lady preferred. 122 West Fourth 

rates at the Alvarado hotel; clean, 
quiet and modern rooms; $2 per week 
and up. 210-21 2 West Superior street. 

light housekeeping; the best in the 
city; half a block from courthouse. 
628 W^est Second street 

room; bath, phone and all modern 
conveniences. Chester terrace, 1222 
East First str eet. 

rooms; steam heat; Minnesota build- 
ing. J. B. Erd. jeweler, 29 East Su- 
perior street. 

nlshed rooms, suitable for two; hot 
water heat; use of phone. 1215 I'ast 
First street. 

nished room with private family, 
suitable for two. 216 Second ave- 
nue east. 

hot water heat, bath and phone. 223 
Fifty-fourth avenue north. West Du- 


Modern steam-heated furnished rooms, 

everything new. 1« Second Ave. W. 

For rent — Nicely furnished, steam- 
heated rooms. The Latona hotel, 122 
East First street.. Per week $2.5 up. 

for light housekeeping, all con- 
veniencej. 3:^6 Wet-t T hird street. 

with hot water heat; all conveni- 
ences. 17 Seventh avenue west. 

room, a!l conveniences, rent reason- 
able. 131 West Fourth street. 

fortable room for one or two people. 
605 West Third street 

rooms for light housekeeping. 316 
West Fourth street. 

( hot water heat; all conveniences. 205 
West Third street. 

rooms for light housekeeping at 222 
East First street. 

for light housekeeping. 2711 West 
Third street. 

Third avenue west; $8. Call 11 East 
Third street. 

nished room. 629 East Fourth street 
Melros e 6336. 

housekeeping. 42ft Fourth avenue 

modern. B-4 St. Regis; Melrose 2216. 

Nicely furnished rooms at 1029 West 
Mich. St. from $2 and up per week. 

paid. 317 East Fifth street. 

Lake county; mu.-'t be very cheap; 
will pay all cash. Send description 
of land and price. E., Herald oflice. 

Wanted to Buy — Second-hand furniture 
and stoves. Hagstrom & Lundquist, 
2010-12 West Superior street. Lin- 
coln 447-A: Melrose 6268. 

to Invest in land; give legal descrip- 
tion and the lowest cash price. Ad- 
dress A 348, Herald. 

One Cent a Word Fach Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 





* Six-room heated flat, cen- 

win pay highest prices. I. W.'in- 
steln, Melrose 1426; Grand 2051-.\. 

small tract of land for Investment. 
Address I 69, Herald. 

I rets. Phone Melrose 3000. Bridge- 
I man-Russ ell company. 

I Louis County Realty company. 710 
Torrey building. 

Furniture and stoves. Joe Popkin, 231 
E. Sup. St Grand 2287-iX; Mel. 6955. 

, nlture. Grand 2337-A; Mehose 1482. 

unimproved farm lands. A 364. Herald. 

rug in good condition. Call Mel. 185. 

$100 or $200 cash. A 363, Herald. 


pington hens, one cock. Proctor, 
Minn., Box 287. Phone 192-L2. 


Furniture, Autoraobaee, Carriages; rea- 
sonable prices. £. Ott 112 Ist Av. W. 

* trally located; hardwood 
a- floors, gas range, store- 
^ room, laundry and janitor H- 

* service $37.60;'f 

* -^ 

a- '» 

35.00 ^ 

* Five-room flat, same con 
a- veniences as above Hat.. 



* 100 Torrey Building. 
a- Phone Melrose or Grand 2107. 

'^ *X 

*■ FOR RENT. # 

* * 

^ Four-room flat at 912 East Seventh ^ 
*i street; gas, electric light, bath, # 
i^ hardwood floors; warm; newly iH^ 

* tinted. No children. '^ 
^ it 

heated flat; water and heat free; 715 
West Second street; newly papered 
and renovated; $30. William C. Sar- 
gent, 102 Providence building. 

end, furnished and heated; modern 
conveniences; $25 per month to June 
1. Melrose 2828 daytime, or Grand 
2077-A 6 to 8 p. m. 

flat In West end; heat, water and 
janitor service; rent $26 per month. 
M'hltney Wall company. Melrose 
1368; Grand 810. 

en-room flat, 1008 East Third street; 
heat, water and janitor service fur- 
nished by owner. Phone Melrose 423 
or Grand 423. 

flat; water, sewer, gas for cooking; 
electric light or a seven-room house 
for sale. Call 1011 East Seventh 

with light and gas, water free. Cheap 
winter rate, at 415 Sixth avenue west. 
Inquire at 314 West Fifth street. 

flats. First avenue west, above Su- 
perior street, $18 each. Little & 
Nolte, Exchange building. 

electric light, porcelain bath, hard- 
wood floor, $15. 1014 »t! East Second 
street; Melrose 6643. 

water heat; all conveniences; refer- 
ences required. 608 West Second 

avenue south, $16 per month. John 
A. Stephenson &. Co., 232 West First 

street, fine, five-room, modern flat. 
John Brandt, 114 West Fourth 

gas, electric light, toilet. Call 512 »/2 
East Sixth street; will rent reason- 

home. Duluth Van & Storage Co., 18 
Fourth avenue west Just phone 492. 

For Rent — 5-room furnished flat, 731 W. 
First. Inquire 1127 W. Michigan St. 

venlences. 464 Mesaba avenue. 

house; modern except heat; rental 
$25. J. D. Howard & Co., Providence 

West end; one block from car line; 
city water; in good repair. J. D. 
Howard & Co. 

house on Minnesota Point; on car 
line; rental $25. J. D. Howard & Co., 
Providence building. 


6707 Otsego street, Lester Park; 8 
rooms, modern; hot water heat; ;26 
per month. 

1609 East Superior street; 11 rooms, 
modern; $66 per month. 

1214 East Second street; 7 rooms, mod- 
ern; newly decorated; $30. 

Exchange Building. 


at 456 Mesaba avenue $26.00 

R. B. KNOX & CO., 
No. 1 Exchange Building. 

six-room house; bathroom, gas and 
electric light; large yard and barn; 
$20 per month; owner pays water. 
A. A. Fider & Co., 300 First National 
Bank building. 

West Fifth street; modern except 
heat. Inquire rental department, 
Bridgeman-Russell company, 16 West 
First street. 

six room.s; modern conveniences; one 
block from car line; Feb. 1 to May 1. 
Old phone. Lakeside 157-K. 

house; alt modern conveniences; cen- 
trally located. Inquire 519^ West 
Fourth strt-fet. 

First street, suitable for lodging or 
boarding. Inquire 501 West Michi- 
gan street. 

large van and experienced men, Eu- 
luth Van Co., 18 Fo urth ave nge v est 

PADDED VANS for moving 'urnlture. 
W^est Duluth & Duluth Tran sfer Co. 


Lewis street, Hunter'a Park, two 
blocks from car line; sidewalk, 
water, gas and sewer in street; only 
$1,800. .See us for terms. W. B. Roe, 
412 Providence building. 

street. Woodland, 100 by 140 feet; 
sewer, water, gas, will divide and 
sell for cash tr part cash and time. 
Grand Avenue Agency, West Duluth. 

Fourth avenue west, three blocks 
from street railway. 50 feet, $360. 
W"ahl & Meeser, Lonsdale building. 

stone, easy payments; will trade for 
" vacant lot In West Duluth or auto- 
mobile. Lin. 112 or Mel. 3783. 

Fifty-fourth avenue east, 25x140; two 
blocks north of car line. Addres" 
E 801, Herald. 

and land, by L. A. Larsen company. ; 
213-214-216 Providence building. I 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No AdvertLsement Lh^ss Than 16 Cents. 

of furniture for e 
home made by Gn 
and Rockford, 111 
now selling away 
shops; special sale 
having a factory i 
ance sale at this 
prices have touch 
our entire stock < 
furniture, rugs, li 
comforters, bed j 
ments arranged t 
venience. Come to 
room, 2110-2112 W 
and make your sel 
everywhere. Cam 
gan, factory dist 

very room in the 
ind Rapids, Mich., 
factories, are 
below any retail 
prices as we are 
llstributers' clear- 
lime which means 
ed zero mark on 
if up-to-date new 
loleums, blankets, 
lllows, etc., pay- 
o suit your con- 
cur Duluth sales- 
;st Superior street, 
ection. We deliver 
; ron- Johnson -Ho r- 
'ibuters of good 


for new — Through 
partnient we can 
furniture or stov< 
liberal allowances 
chandise. Call u 
rose 1867 or Lim 
Furniture Co.. Tw 

our exchange de- 
take In your old 
s and make you 
against new mer- 
5 by phone, Mel- 
oln 14. Anderson 
enty-first avenue 

davenport, mahog 
grade tapestry up, 
made into full-size 
disposition $9.y6. 
ture company, T\ 
west and Superior 

and records, all 
combination outfl 
ments; double-fac 
66 cents up. Th' 
talking machine 
Edmonfs, 18 Thlr< 

any frame, good 
roistering; can be 
d bed. For quick 
Anderson Furni- 
/enty-first avenue 

makes In special 
s on easy pay- 
ed records from 
J only exclusive 
store in Duluth. 
I avenue west 

$360 oak piano les 
power washer, Ms 
and gas range; als 
rose 2828 daytime; 

3 than half; water 
Jestic steel range 
3 gas heater. Mel- 
Grand 2077-A eve- 

electric fan, one 
wall case, with m 
ply of Marlus Hen 
idence building. .E 

If you really want tc 


R. R. FORW./" 

Second Ave: 

Easy Terms « 

FOR SALE — Second-1 
machinery, portabl 
mission appliances 
water and furnaces 

twenty-four- foot 
irror center. Ap- 
rlcksen, 203 Prov- 
uluth, Minn. 

make a saving in 
:, see 

RD & CO., 
lue East, 
if Payment. 

land woodworking 
e sawmills, trans- 
pipes for steam, 
Duluth Mach. Co. 



Nesbitt, secretary 

A. F. & A. M. — Regular meet- 
ings first and third Monday 
evenings of each month at 
7:30 o'clock. Next meeting, 
Jan. 19, 1914. Work — Second 
Henry E. Grieser, W. M.; H. 

IONIC LODGE. NO. 186, A. F. 
& A. M. — Regular meetings 
second and fourth Monday 
evenings of each month at 
7:30 o'clock. Next meeting, 
Jan. 26, 1914. W^ork— Second 

degree. Edward Armstrong, W. M.; 

Burr Porter, secretary. 

-0. R. A. M. — Stated convo- 
cations, second and fourth 
VN ednesday evenings of each 
m*.pti„,, month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
Arch /jJ^""- it- ISl*- Work— Royal 
Alfred l^m ^^^'harles G. Mead, H. P.; 
Alfred Le Rlcheux. secretar y. 

K. & S. M.— Stated convoca- 
tions, third Friday of each 
month at 7:30 p. m. Next 
meeting, Jan. 16, 1914. Worlc 

— Kegular business. Frederick fcj. 

Hough. T. I. M.; Alfred Le Rlcheux. 

secretary. ^ 

18. K. T — Stated conclave, 
first Tuesday of each montli 
at 1 :30 o'clock. Next meet- 

u^ , l"^' •^*"- -0' 1^1*- Work— Re- 

nearsal of officers and drill. John Cox. 
L. c; Alfred Le Rlcheux. recorder. 

lege of long renew 
cations off Superic 
first-class conditic 

al; one of best lo- 
r street; store in 
n. B 755, Herald. 

stoves in first els 
than half price, 
street. Melrose 41 


ss condition; less 
710 West Seventh 

meetings every Thursday eve- 
ning at 8 o'clock. Next 
meeting, Jan. 16. 1914. Work 
x- — TT-., — Regular business. Henry 
Nesbitt. secret ary. ' 


«_A^ Order of Eastern Star— Regu- 

iHr l^*" .meetings second and 

OfA fourth Friday evenings ot 

X. .^ ***=** month at 7:30 o'clock 

Next meeting. Jan 23, 1914. Work.!!: 

?M^ i?'",?"^^!?®^^" ^"ce Magie. W. M.; 
Ella F. Gearhart sec retary. 

fk". 1 ..-'^- M.— Meets at West 
l^uluth second and fourth 
}\^^"««days of each month 
at ..30 p. m. Next meeting, 
degree T n ^vl }^^^- Work-FirJt 
^e'a^^?,^ec^;e?ary' '"'""■ '^- ^^ ^" ^"'^- 

S^'a^L" :^"APTER, no. 6?. 
r.^^^ — Meets at W^est Du- 
luth first and third Wednes- 
days of each month r.t 7:30 

\v u o ^*- ^Vork — M. M. degree. 
Jlia^y.^"""^""' «" ^-i A. Dunleavy'^sec^ 

P^OR SALE — $110 T 
less scale, used or 
$60 cash. 432 Eas 
Grand 2281-A, 

ly seven months; 
; Eighth street. 

Maltese poodle doj 
rose or 16 We 
Flat B. 

fs. Call 4551 Mel- 
t Second street, 

coat, size 38; also 
suitable for drivin 


mittens and cap. 

g. Address R 802, 

typewriter, little 
condition; a bargai 

ised and in good 
a. B 1700, Herald. 

er, $25 If taken ai 
1521 East Seventh 

$105, Smith-Premle 
405 First National 

. once; a bargain, 

i^MODEL. No. 10, 
r typewriter. $50. 

good for rabbits. 
Fifth avenue west. 

Apply 19 North 

fn West Duluth. 

Phone Lakeside 

dross suit 

size 40. Call Melrose 

For Sale — Edison Indi 
by mail. 60c. Boston 

structible records 
Music Co., Duluth. 

For sale — Drv facto 
Sash & Door compj 

ry wood. Baxter 
my; both phonei 

short fur coat. Call Melrose -353. 

0^^*;^^°, CHAPTER. NO. 6«" 
Order of the Eastern Star--1 
Meets at West Duluth Mason- 

T.^tZ^^^ V'« «"t ^^^ third 
Taesdays of each mon'h at g 
^u^A .:, o clock. Next meeting. Jan. 2o! 
J.^-^t". ««eular work. Grace F Murrav 
^^■ -M.; Pearl E. Boerner. secretar>" ^' 

Royal league, meets the sec- 
ond and fourth Thursdays of 
the month at 8 p. ni., K. ofP 
hall, 118 West Superior .street 
TV, ^ Shandoss Hoad, Kelley-How- 

7« pTc^^f ';^'*"= collector. H. A. Hall, 
18 Last First street ^ 


^^'^V* at OJd tellon-s- <iaU. 18 Lake aveuu* 
101^ j»^,"", • ' !?' meeting, KridHy. Jan. 19. 

PH. nrst degrfe. O. E. Mndbcrg, N. C; A. li 
OPciir.c.l. Rec. .Sfc. ; A. H. Pa ul. Fin. Sec. 

.No. 60. Regular meetings first 
and third Thursday t't ea<h 
m.jnth. at I. O. O. F. hall, 1« 
Lake avenue north. Next 
meeting, Thursday evening. 
Jan. 16, 1914. Regular busl- 

-, -.— ^ ntss. Matilda Julin. N. G.; 

>iej;ie Botsford, secretary. 

K. O. T. liF 

the .Maccabees of the World, meets flret 
a:id tlilrd .MondajB of each month at 
Macrabee haU, 21 L«ke arenue norm. 
Chaiies G. Fuller, comiuander. 623 
North Fifty -aereuth arenue «e«i: J B. 
Ge.ineau. record keeper, office in haU. Houra. 10 «, 
m. to I p. m. dally. Zenith phoat. Grand 619-X. 


dry on main stre< 
town in Northern 
railroads and hea^ 
local and outside; 
two stories with 1 
ment 8 feet l>igh; 
plete outfit in firs 
A large sawmill i 
two new factories 
structlon. A gooc 
the right party to i 
reason for selling 
dress Martin Erlcl 


Loyal Order of meets 
every Monday evening at 8 
o clock. Moose hall, 224 West 
First street. Work — Third 
degree. Carl Schau. Fccre- 
tary, 14 Third avenue east 

t in prosperous 
Minnesota, two 
': business, both 
building is 22x60. 
uU cement base- 
lot 25x150. Com- 
t-class condition, 
a town now and 
arc under con- 
opportunity for 
nake money. Only 
is sickness. Ad- 
;son. Deer River, 

Snap; good paying- saloon. Seventh 
street, near AVabasha; cheap rent; 
good business; old location. Gross- 
man, 69 West Se.'enth street St. 
Paul. Minn. 

opportunity for a j 
into or buy out a 
pay a good profit 
cash required. Wri 

oung man to buy 
jusiness that will 
; $600 to $1,000 
;e R 826. Herald. 

Turkish bath; bes 
city; entrance or 
Michigan street. 
Michigan street. 

- FOR RENT— ! 
: location in the 
Superior and 
[nquire 601 West 

Gary hotel, modern building, good 
location for right jarty. Write 1301 
Dixon street. New Duluth, Minn. 

grocery; nice living rooms In con- 
nection- rent $30; steam heated; Al 
location. Write M 822, Herald. 

An up-to-date hardware business; 
good location. Address G 811, Her- 


Brotherhood of ABcrlCK Teomen me«ta 
iflrst and third Monaa> creuings ot racil 
■luoulh. at Woodtnan haJI, Tweiity-flrtt 
avenue nest and First street ' J. J. 
Hughes, ftreman, office 2022 West Su- 
perior stieel, 1)0. h 'phones; Mrs. J. A. Bellmeur, eor- 
respi'iideiit. office 2022 West Superior strMt, old 
'phone 2S38 Melrose; ZriiUb plione, 521-U Lincoln; 
residence No. 1 Kxeier »ireet Z«nilii phone 228-D 

M. W. A. ~" 

Forester liall. Fourth avenue west and 
First street, second and fourth Tuesdays 
of each montli. O. C. Eagles, consul; 
Uobert HankiD, ilerk, tjre KaniOn 
Printing coDuany. 

Meets first and third Wednesday eacb 
month, 8 p. m., jit U. O. F. liall. corner 
Fourth avenue n-est and First ttreet. 
Ne^i regular meeting Jan. 7. lostallxtioa 
of oClo-ens. Alexander Anderson, thief; 
J.'liu L». MaeArilmr. secretary, John Burnett, finan- 
cial stirctao. 313 rorrey building. 

— ilcels eveiy Mi'iida> evening in Sloan's 
ball, corner Twentieth avenue west and 
Superior fctreet. Boyd Yergcn, C. C. 
2220 West First str«et. S. L. Plei^M. K. 
of H. and S. 

K. OF P. 

•VOnTH STAB LODGE, XO. 35, K. 0» 
P. — Meets every Tuesday 7:30 p. no. at 
Castle hall. 128 West Superior street. 
Next meeting 20. Wcrlt— Second 
rank. C. S. Palmer. C. C, city ball; 3. 
A. Heani, K. of K. and S.. 28 North Twenty -eighth 
aieiiue west; Burt A. ItOHe, M. of F., 205 First Nft- 
ticiial Bank building. 

A. O. D. W. 
at Maccabee hall, 21 Lake avenue rortlj. 
everj Thursday at 8 p m. Visiting mem- 
beis welcome, s. L Pierce, U. W.; A. 
E. Picriiig, recorder; O. J. Murrolit 
financier, 217 i:ast Fifth street. 

near Alborn and Ptiyne, on the main 
line of the Duluth. Missabe & North- 
ern railway; specia prices and terms 
for the next sixty days. Dairymen 
investigate. L. B. \rnold, land com- 
missioner, 100 Wolviu building, Du- 
luth. Minn. 

dairy and general crop state in the 
Union; settlers war ted; will sacrifice 
land prices to get them; ask for 
booklet about \V Isconsin Central 
land grant. Address Land Dept, Soo 
Line. Minneapolis, Minn. 

close in, on corne • Rice Lake and i 
Fish Lake roads; $6 per acre; '4 ; 
cash. A. A. Fider & Co., 300 First ! 
National bank. I 

Soo Line, near Duluth; reasonable, 
easy terms. Jones S: Blackwood, 414 
Manhattan building. 

Boulder lake, in 53-14, at $5 per 
acre; half cash. I. N. Power, Room 
B. Phoenix block. 

■ lanes] 

farm and mineral lands are 

my specialty. G. A. Rydberg, 716 
Torrey building. 

160-acre farm near Duluth for flats 
In Duluth. A 354. Herald. 


Duluth Floral Co., wh olesale, retail cut 
flowers; funeral designs. 121 W. Sup. 

tice: That Beneficent degree meets Mc- 
oud and fourth Thursdays and the Sa- 
maritan decree the first and third Thun- 
days at U. 0. F. hall comer Fourtb 

avenue west ard ViiM street. W. B. Henderson. O. 

S. ; Wallace P. Walll-anks, .-iril*. F. A. Noble. F. 

.««. ; First National bank .liuUdlng. >Irs. W. N. Doa- 

aldjoii. Lady G. S. 

cU. No. 14S2 — Meet* second and fourtll 
-Tuesday evenings at Maccabee ball, 21 
Lake avenue north. CUntcn Brook*, mo- 
'_ retary. 401 Columbls building. 

Nest, No. 120*— Meetings are held 
every Wednesday evening at Owl» 
ball. 418 West Superior street. 
second floor. Joseph E. Feaki^ 
secretary, 22 East Superior sueet 

"a. O. U. W.— Duluth Lodge. No. 10 — 
Meet<! every second and fourth Tuesday 
night" at 1. O. O. K. hall. 18 Lake ave- 
nue uonh. Next meeting. Jan. 13, 8 p. 
m shai-p. Initiation. George K. I.tnd- 
^_r berg M W. : H. O. Fonte, recorder; T. 
J. .St. Germain ,' fluanclc-r, 18 West First street. 

Camels of the World, meets 
every Friday evening at K. 
of P. hall, 118 West Superior 
street. Martin Johnson, sec- 
retary. initiation every Fri- 
day t.-vening. 


Northwestern Dyeing & Cleaning Co., 
19 Lake ave. N. Grand 1616; Mel. 1337. 


C. F. W iggerts & Sons. 410 E. Sup. Sk 


- n 






— f 

¥ • — 










Prosperous Condition of 

Banks Stiown By Their 



Philadelphia and Pittsburg 

Men Talk to Reserve 


Husband of Former Minne- 
apolis Girl Ends "Eternal 
Triangte"' Case. 


Seventeen British Navy 

Men Imprisoned Under 

the Water. 


Active Demand for Money 

in All Industrial 


Duluth Depositors Have 

Nearly $25,000,000 to 

Their Credit. 

Nearly 2,300 Institutions in Bodies of Cunningham and Craft Fails to Rise After 

Duluth's national and state banks 
made srratifying showings in their 
■tatcments of conditions as existing' on 
Jan. 13, made today at the call of the 
comptroller of the treasury. 

As compared with the nearest cor- 
responding call of last year, Feb. 4. 
progress was shown all along the line. 
Deposits of the four national banks 
aggregated $23,802,240.09, an increase 
of nearly $5'i0.000. while the five state 
banks held $1,080,198.07 on deposit, a 
betterment of $248,880.25. Duluth 
banks thus showed a total increase 
of ?8i;».684 96 over last year's record 
In a grand aggregate of deposits of 

That there was an active demand for 
monev In commercial and industrial 
directions is shown by aggregate dis- 
counts of $21,188,262.34 reported by the 
national banks, an increase of $2,366.- 
863.15 over last year. That the insti« 
tulions were fairly well loaned up is 
shown In a decrease of $1,615,825 49 in 
cash reserves held by the national 
banks at this call. 

Combined re.=ources of the four na- 
tional banks aggregated $30,634,846.36, 
an increase of $967,526.90 over the fig' 
ures of a ago. 

The .salient features of 
Btatementi- are appended in 
Jill). i:(. Uti4. 


Line for New 

■VTashington, Jan. 16. — Philadelphia 
and Pittsburg bankers appeared be- 
fore the Federal bank organization 
committee here today to urge the 
claims of their cities for regional re- 
serve banks. L. L. Rue, chairman of 
the Philadelphia clearing house, was 
.selected to speak first for Philadel- 
phia, and Pittsburg bankers waited to 
be heard next. 
1 Mr. Rue urged the selection of Phil- 
adelphia for a district to consist of 
Southern New Jersey, Pennsylvania, 
Delaware and Eastern Maryland. He 
suggested that all Maryland, Virginia, 
North Carolina and AVest Virginia 
might be added. In addition to Phila- 
delphia, he urged the selection of nine 
other reserve bank cities — Boston, 
N'ew York, Chicago, Atlanta, New Or- 
leans, Minneapolis, St. Louis, Denver 
and San Francisco. 

Oppose WaKhlngton Bank. 

Mr. Rue declared state banks in hip 
region would not join the system if 
headquarters were in Washington, be- 
cause the trend of business 'was not 
toward Washington. For the same 
reason he objected to Pittsburg and 

Mayor Baker of Cleveland was with 
the delegation from that city. 

Nearly 2,300 banks have mado legal 
application for membership in the new 

*\,^t /^.^.^..T,!^ ;i^ /\,.^„., j„ ,,.v,« ^oo iKoi Federal reserve system, and officials 

that <.ionzalo de Quesada, who was ine . . . 4>,„t t„j„,.'„ „^^ii„„*i„„<, „,iii 

, first minister of the Cuban republic to fstimated that today s applications w 11 

Washington, is to be appointed once i ^,^f" the number to more than 3.000. 
'more to that position. He was one of | ^ ^^sterday 640 banks applied , 
i the ardent workers for the freedom of' "^ 

[Cuba during the revolt against Spain. I 
, He was also secretary of the junta of , 
: which 'i'oniHS Palma was the head. He i 
I was popular in Washington during the 

period of his mission here and will be 
I welcomed by the state department and , 
1 the diplomatic corps most cordially if 

he should be reappointed. I 

Mrs. Kerr Found in 

Maneuvers Off 

Washington, Jan. 16. — It is reported 


the bank 

First National 

American Exchans* 

City National 

Northern Natioaal.. 

Feb. 4. ir'!.-!. 

$10.084, 198. I^ 



lBCr«&5e, $570,804.71. 

St. Louis County $ 476.809.33 

Western Slate 203.3fiS.20 

Citizens 142.376.69 

Duluth 'I''"^" 

Central 78.807.00 


$ 416,532.80 

$ 1,080.198.07 $ 831,317.82 


Increase, $248,880.25. 

Xatlonal Bankn' Renervcsi. 

jati. n. i?u. reb. i. Tfn. i 

First National % 2.671,943.90 $ 2.856.420.26 

American Exthanjo . ,.. 2.964.472.43 4,199,807.47 

CiTy National . 650.324.48 S^-O^M 

Northern National 675.088.22 619,377.80 


■Efficiency Commission Not 
Likely to Suggest Re- 
gents' Abolition. 

Totals » 6,961.829.03 

Decreaae. $1,615,825.49. 
Loans and 

$ 8,577,654.52 


Ja'i. l;(. U'14, Teh. 
$ 9,79O.39fi.l0 
. 7,476.922.74 
. 2,853.103.62 
I.C67, 839.88 

4. 101". 

$ 9. 140.864.82 

6.117. 151. 06 



First National 

American Exchange ■.• 

City National 

Northern National __^_^.. 

Totals $21,188,262.34 $18,821,909.19 

Increase. 2,366.353.15. 
Combined Resoureew of National BankM. 

Jan. in. ir<14. Ve\, 4, U'l:t 

.. U.313.555.96 
.. 3.985.334.04 
.. 2,158,616.36 

Difficult Problem Presented 

in Case of Higliway 


Says He Bought It Second 

Hand and It Is 


New Haven, Conn., Jan. 16. — Prof. 

' William Howard Taft of Tale is dis- ' 

BatiEfled with the tax levied upon his 

automobile by the city. Recently he 

. received a tax bill showing that the 

assessors had rated his machine as 

! worth $4,500. To this 10 per cent had 

j been added upon his failure to appear 

j within the required time and swear to 

'his tax list. This brought the total 

. on whicli the 19 mill tax Is computed 

up to 14,950. 

In a letter to the assessors. Mr. 
Taft today Informed them that he 
purchased the car second hand, pay- 
ing only $2,000 for it. and fails to 
understand how they can rate it at 

Although Prof. Taft owns real estate 
in Xew Haven, he did not have title 
to it when the assessors were making 
up the list last spring and is not tax- 
able this year. 

Los Angeles, Cal.. Jan. K.^-Seated 
In the front eompartment "lyf* an au- 
tomobile, and clasped in each other's 
arms, the bodies of Mrs. Viola Kerr ] 
and Arthur E. Cunningham, doing a ; 
real estate business under the firm j 
name of Kerr & Cunningham, in Long ^ 
Beach, were found on a lonely road at 
the outskirts of Lopg Beach Thurs- 
day morning. 

It appeared that after a desperate 
struggle, Cunningham shot Mrs. Kerr 
twice while holding her tight against 
his, and had then turned his 
revolver upon himself. For more than 
two hours the machine of death stood 
at the roadside and many people 
passed before the crime was discov- 

At the Cunningham home in Lin- 
den avenue, sat Mrs. Cunningham with 
her four little children, the youngest 
a babe of nine months, waiting for 
her husband. Mrs. Cunningham is a 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kelsey 
of Minneapolis. 

"He Killed Mjr I.ove." 

"He killed my love when he deliber- 
ately chose this other woman in pref- 
erence to his babies and myself," she 
said. ,, ^ 

"Whv should I grieve myself to 
death over the Ine.vitable? For six 
months I had eaten my heart out with 
grief; had pleaded and begged almost 
on my knees for him to give her up 
and he would not. I am almost tempted 
to Eay he deserved his fate. God 
must have thought him too wicked to 
live. As for the woman, I have noth- 
ing to say; She deliberately came be- 
tween my husband, the father of my 

(Continued on page 13, J^econd column.) 


Plymouth. Eng., Jan. 16.— The British 
submarine "A-7" foundered off here to- 
day and the authorities say there is 
little hope of her crew being saved, 
though at 6 o'clock this afternoon all 
the crew still were alive. The parent 
ship Onyx succeeded In getting into 
communication with them at that hour. 

The salvage vessels made speedy ef- 
forts to grapple the submarine, whose 
whereabouts was indicated by bubbles 
rising to the surface. 

It is understood that several addi- 
tional men were undergoing Instruc- 
tion and it is believed that the total 
of those on board reached seventeen. 

The submarine was engaged in ex- 
ercises in the sound with a number of 
her sister vessels. She failed to come 
to the surface with the other boats 
when the maneuvers were brought to 
an end. 

The "A-7" was one of a class of nine 
boats numbered "A-5" to "A-13." She 
was built in 1904 and measured 150 feet 
in length. Her submerged displace- 
ment was 204 tons. Her engines de- 
veloped an Indicated horsepower of 
600, giving her a surface speed of six- 
teen knots and a submerged speed of 
nine knots. 


> § 




Four Are Arrested as Re- 

. suit of Grand Jury 


Union Men Say True Bills 

Are Result of 


Ferris Denies Statements 

on Strike Sent to 


Senator From Oregon. 

First National . . 
American Exchange 
City National 
Northern National. 







Inereaae, $967,526.90 
Capitals, reserve 
Kational banks: 

First National 

Air.erlran ExchanK 

City National 

Northern National. 


fuiuls .and 

Paul, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — One of the problems be- 
fore the efficiency commission Is to 
sort up the numerous board.s on which 
I the duties of the various departments 
undhiiieu rri.fiu of ; have been devolved. 



$29,6«7,3I9.46 \ 

. .$ 2,454.195.64 

. . 2.034. 1 1 1.06 




Total* . 


.$ 5,601,543.03 


Stanley Also Hears It and 
Says He Ap- 
proves It. 

Washington. Jan. 16. — President 
Wilson discussed with the cabinet to- 
day the completed draft of the message 
he will deliver next week to congress 
on the trust question. The president 
also spent an hour with Representative 
Stanley, chairman of the committee 
which investigated the United States 
Steel corporation. 

Mr. Stanley said afterward that he 
concurred in every line of the message, 
and added that what particularly 
plea.«ed him was that the president 
outlined the general principles to be 
dealt with, leaving the details and 
specific measures to be worked out by 

While altering the Sherman law in 
no way. specific additions in one sense 
or another are contemplated to elim- 
inate any uncertainty of interpre- 

Those who know what the president 
had in mind with reference to an inter- 
state trade commission said today that 
one of its chief merits would be in its | of 
powers of publicity. ; of 

$ 2.295.935.65 'S to Wipe them all off the slate. 
1.929.385.46 j the members to show cause why 
34o!552!27 should not be abolished and every last 

' one of them will put up a beautiful ar- 

S 5.282,586.57 gument to show that, whatever may be 
i said of the rest, their sphere is differ- 
] ent. If that particular board was dis- 
! turbed the foundations cf the state 
I would crumble. 

I It seems to be universal opinion that 

; the xmiversity regents are different. 

They serve as a board of directors, 

I pass on broad questions and do not 

I bother with details. It is altogether 

probable the regents Avill be retained 

in any scheme that the legislature may 

; finally adopt. A good deal is to be 

I said for a board of three members in a 

place like the railroad and warehouse 

commission. They decide questions of- 

fectlng property interests on a great 

Ki*>v, Rvissia, Jan. 16. — Mendel Peiliss, 

recentb' acquitted of the killing of the 

Christian boy, Andrew Tushinsky, left 

„, - . . , ' here yesterday, accompanied bv his 

The first impulse , f„,„„y for Jaffa, in Palestine. Baron 

de Rothschild, who manifested great 
interest 'n the trial, has bought a small 
farm in Palestine for Beiliss. 

Teasdale of State Commis- 
sion Calls Conditions 
There ''Terrible." 

Sheboygan, Wis., Jan. 16. — "We have 
been going at a strenuous pace for 
two solid weeks, and we shall take a 
little rest after this wtj^k," said Sen- 
ator Teasdale, chairman of the Wis- 
consin vice conrmlsT?1oi:, which body 
reached Sheboygan from Rhinelander 
today and prepared to hold sessions 
for two days. 

Asked as to the findings of the com- 
mission at Rhinelander, Ashland and 
Superior this week, Mr. Teasdale said: 

"Rhinelander is not bad. It is only 
a small city and appears to be well 
governed. Ashland also is a muc^ 
cleaner and better city than we had 
expected to find. 

"But the conditions in Superior are 
terrible. The town Is wide open and 
vice reigns supreme, due, I think, to 
the officials' not making any effort to 
enforce the laws: but they are due for 
a cleanup there, and steps are now 
being tak^n for a recall of the offi- 

The sessions of the commission here 
are being held In the courthouse. The 
first thing the commlpslon did was to 
send officers out with long lists of 
names of girls employed In shops and 
stores, who are to be examined. 

Cltv and county officials, ministers 
and "members of the women's clubs 
^ill be heard tomorrow. 

Secretary Garrison Outlines 
Plan for the Govern- 
ment There. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — Secretary 
Garrison today submitted to President 
Wilson his plan for the permanent 
government of the Panama canal zone. 
While the secretary would not dis- 
close its features, it is understood It 
contemplates making Col. George W. 
Goethals the first governor of the zone, 
with plenary powers, and would cre- 
ate from the retiring members of the 
canal commission a new commission, 
to take charge of the ceremonies pre- 
paring for the opening of ilie canal In 
January, 1916. 

The Impression in official circles Is 
that President Wilson, is in accord 
with Secretary Garrison, and that Col. 
Goethals alone is to be charged with 
the administration of the canal, which, 
as chief engineer, he has constructed. 
An executive prder abolishing the 
Isthmian canal commission is under- 
stood to be in preparation by the pres- 
ident In accordance with the provisions 

1 of the administration act. 

Unless Col. William C. Gorgas is 
made surgeon general of the army or 

I chosen for some other Important work. 

■ he will be continued with the other 

1 members of the new commission, 
who»e salaries are to remain the 
same, but who will serve only until 
the canal is opened. 

Washington, Jai 
railway bill may c 
senate next Tuesd 
berlaln, in charge 
today he would a.«!l 
for a vote, and b 
providing only f( 
owned and operate establish i 
ship line to Aiask 
portis will be left' 

I. 16. — The Alaska : 
ame to a vote in tiie 
ay. Senator Cham- ; 
of the measure, said ! 
c unanimous consent j 
?lieved it will pass, I 
ir a government- j 
i railroad. The pro- 
i government steam- [ 
a from Pacific coast 
for separate consid- 


West Virginia People Are 

Warned ii Time and 




Berlin Jan. 16. — Baron Hermann von 
Soden was killed last night while at- 
tempting to board a moving train in 
I the underground railway. "The baron 
1 was born in Cincinnati in 1852. He was 

Damage to Property May 



nrofessor of theology in Berlin uni 
verslty and pastor of the Jerusaler 
i church here. 



Biff Business: **l*ra gUnl we are alone; two is. company, throe is a crowd. 

(Continued on page 17, fifth column.) 


Japanese Scientist at 

Kagosiiima Commits 



Tokio, .Ian. 16. — The suicide today 
by hari-kari of the chief of the mete- 
orological observatory at Kagoshlma 
is announced in the newspapers here. 
The dispatches declare that the 
scientist committed suicide because he 
had been severely criticized for fail- 
ing to warn the citizens of Kagoshima 
their danger from the eruption 
the volcano Sakura-Jima. He as- 
sured them, it is said, that the center 
of the subterranean disturbance was 

Lusitania Reports Taking 

Eight Men Off the 


New .York, Jan. 16. — The commander 
of the Cunard liner Lusitania, which 
sailed from here on Wednesday for 
Liverpool, sent a wireless message to 
the line today saying that at 6:30 
o'clock this morning, in latitude 43.12, 
longitude &0.30, the Lusitania had res- 
cued the crew of eight men from the 
Nova Scotian schooner Mayflower. The 
schooner was abandoned and set on 

Danger I* Over. 

Kagoshima, Jan. 16. — The volcano of 
Sakuio-Jlma still was smoking today. 
Dr. Fusaklchl Omori, professor of 
seismology at the Tokio imperial uni- 
versity, arrived at Kagoshima thi.s 
morning to begin an elaborate offi- 
cial Investigation. 

The people of Kagoshima, many of 
whom have returned to the ruined city 
only to find their homes destroyed, 
waited with wonderful faith for Prof. 
Omori to give his decision as to the 
possibility of further catastrophes. He 
declj\red this afternoon that there was 
no further danger. 

Marine records show that the British 
schoonvr Mayflower left Perth Amboy, 
N. J., on Dec. 30, for St. John, N. B., 
and touched at Booth Bay, Me., on Jan. 
10. She could not possibly have been 
In the position Indicated by the Lusi- 
tania today. Ko other Mayflower of the 
•chooner type Is recorded. 

\%'ilson iMnaen Appeal. 

M'ashlngton, Jan. 16 — Presidt-nt "VVil- 
son late yesterday issued an appeal 
to the American people, as president 
of the American Red Cross, for funds 
to assist the people of Japan, who are 
suffering not only from the earth- 
quake but from the failure of crops. 

Steamer Dania In Sate. 

Hi .'.ma. .ian. 16. — The Hamburg- 
American liner Dania. from Hamburg, 
abo'it which there has been some 
anxitty, will arrive here at 3 o'clock 
this afternoon, according to a w^ireless 
dispatcii received by one of her con- 

Cumberland, Md 
that the worst * 
swept down the i 
per Potomac val 
result of the br< 
dam of the We 
Paper company a 
over, the hundre 
fled to the hills 
ing began to re 
early today. The 
self together and 
from the flood. 

Although thous; 
Imperilled, no \i\ 
as has been asce 
however, reports • 
cues. It is belie 
action of the pi 
pany's employes i 
ing of impending 
the valley enabl< 
zone to escape. 

Return to 

Xo damage wa 
waters at Piedmo 
est place In th< 
and the people 
to higher groun 
homes. It is exp« 

, Jan. 16. — Reassured 

if the flood which 

Itony Creek and Up- 

eys yesterday as a 

aking of the great 

3t Virginia Pulp & 

t Dobbin, W. Va.. is 

jis of refugees who 

jpon the first warn- 

urn to their homes 
valley is getting it- 
counting the damage 

inds of persons were 
es were lost so far 
-tained. There were, 
)f many thrilling res- 
ved that the prompt 
lip and paper com- 
n sending out warn- 
: danger throughout 
d all in the danger 

Their Homes. 

; done by the rising 
nt, W. Va., the larg- 
line of the flood, 
there who had fled 
3 returned to their 
cted that traffic will 

Houghton, Mich., Jan. 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The mystery of the 
secret indictments returned yesterday 
by the special grand Jury which has 
been investigating disorders growingf 
out of the copper miners' strike, wa« 
cleared up today with the arrest of 
four strikers charged with carrying 
concealed weapons. 

In Calumet, the heart of the strike 
district, there was a shooting affray 
last night In which Lawrence Cain* 
suffered n shattered arm. Caine has 
been one of the most active deputies 
paid by the county and has appeared 
as complaining witness in a number of 
minor cases arising in the KearsMrge 
location. Last night as he turnei 
into a side street in Calumet he was 
shot from ambush. The sheriff's office 
said they had no clew to thev identity 
of the person who wounded Caine. 

Although the Jury continued its de- 
liberations this morning, only one 
other true bill had been found, and 
those who had expected a return on 
the deportation of Charles H. Mover, 
president of the Western Federation of 
Miners, admitted today that there wns 
nothing on which to base a • rcdictija 
as to probable action. 

Only one secret indictment remained 

(Continued on page 13, second column.) 

DISCOVER $12,300 

Detectives Upset Crock anc| 

Find Stolen Express 


Connelsville, Pa., Jan. 16. — Mor# 
than $12,000 of the J13.000 stolen hy 
Ralph Wlant, a clerk of the United 
States Express company here, last 
Monday night, has been found in a 
crock partly filled with flour in the 
home of Fred B. Wlant. a brother. 
Detectives had learned from Miss Mar- 
garet Dunnlngton of Morgantown, W, 
Va., that Ralph Wlant, who visted her 
Monday, Informed her he had left most 
of the stolen money with a friend in 

Fred Wianfa home was searches 
from top to bottom. Three tons of 
coal were examined. A crock con- 
taining flour was overturned and $12,- 
300 of the stolen money fell onto the 
flour. Wlant then admitted that his 
brother had called on him Tuesday 
morning and requested him to hide the 

Wiant is believed to have gone td 
a Western city. 



(Continued on pa je 13, fourth column.) 


British Court of Inquiry 

Lays Nc Blame for 


London Jan. 1 

attached to Capt. 

officers of the Ur 

in connection wii 

stroyed her and : 
and crew in mid 
nor in relation 
according to thi 
court of Inquii 
British board of 

5. — No blame can be 

Francis Inch or the 

anium liner Volturno 

h the fire which de- 

3> of her passengers 
-ocean Oct. 11, 1913, 
to her abandonment, 
; judgment of the 
y appointed by the 



M**! at noon. 
Debate renniacd on the 
^ railroad bill. 
# Interstate e< 
tec considered 

Alaska ^ 


imnicrce commit 
•tenntor I..«ne*«i rcii- 
^% olution to In^cKtigate alleged rc- 
uadM to the United 
ire received on the 
duced by Senators 

■ i 

bating by rnllft 
States Steel eoi 

Karl of Klnt 
floor and Intrct 


^ Root and Lodg : 
^ Arguments 1 
* Frank P. tila«N 
^ tor from Alal 
« O'Kcal. heard I 
^ committee. 

iK M 

^ Met at noon 
^ Uebatc re!»un 
^ flee approprJat 
^ Foreign al 

heard New Yoi 
right to cont: 
\« liter for pow 
Labor eomm 
creation of a 

or the seating: of 
, appointed a sena- 
ama by <<overnor 
>cforc the elections 


led on the poiitof- 

lon bill. 

'falrK committee 

kern on the ntate's 

:ol Aiagara river 


ttee recommended 

boreaa of labor 





» »» »»»»»*»» ) ! -»» »»»■**»»»*»» -» 

Governor Eberhart Declines 

to Reappoint Him as 


St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 16.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Governor Eberhart 
last night announced the appointment 
of George H. Partridge, a prominent 
business man of Minneapolis, to the 
board of regents of the University of 
Minnesota, to succeed John Lind, 
whose term expires March 4. The 
governor also appointed John G. "Wil- 
liams of Duluth to succeed himself 
as regent. 

The appointment of a successor to 
John Lind was anticipated, in \icw of 
statements emanating from the gov- 
ernor's office that Mr. Lind's duties 
as President Wilson's envoy to Mexico 
would prevent him continuing on the 
board of regents. Stories were also 
circulated that he Intended to remain 
in the diplomatic service and was pre- 
paring to give up his law practice In 
Minneapolis. The farts are that Mr. 
Lind expects to return to Minnesota 
as soon as the Mexican trouble is set- 
tled; that he has no intention of stay- 
ing in the diplomatic service or givinj? 
up his law practice, and that he was 
prepared to remain on the university 
board if reappointed. It is known 
that Governor Eberhart has not been 
desirous of reappointing Mr. Lind to 
the board and has taken his temporary 
absence in Mexico as an excuse for 
putting another in his place. 

Mr. Lind is president of the board 
of regents, and there is talk that the 
board will elect Dr. W. J. Mayo of 
Rochester president, when Mr. Lind'a 
time expiree, in March. 



Concord, N. H., Jan. 16. — The matter 
of admitting Harry K. Thaw to bail 
will not be decided for several weeks. 
In a rescript filed with the clerk of 
the Federal court today. United States 
Judge Aldrich said that there would 
be no hearing on the matter of bail 
until the final hearing on the ques- 
tions involved in the extradition and 
habeas corpus proceedings. 

An extension of twenty days in 
which to file their brief in the main 
case was granted Thaw's counsel by- 
Judge Aldrich. This brief was due 
last week, but counsel wore unable t» 
comply with the court's order and 
asked for more time. As Attorney 
tJeneral Carmody has already filed the 
brief for New York state it is be- 
lieved that the hearing on the main 
case and also on the matter of bail 
will be held in February. 






January 16, 1914. 


President Would Like to 

See Congress Adjourn 

in June. 

Wants Trust and Rural 
Credit Questions Dis- 
posed of First. 

"Washington, Jan. 16. — President Wl- 
•on has outlined the status of a niitn- 
ber of the problems before him. He 
announced that he probably wou'd 
Utilize the full 60-day period aliotted 

by law before making final selections 
for. the Federal reserve board, and 
would proceed slowly and cArefuily. 
He intends to ca.nvas3 the f^eld thor- 
oiighly, giving attention to geograph- 
ical considerations, but not tlirough 
any liard and fast division. 

The president will not insist that 
anti-trust legislation be given prece- 
dence in congress over rural credits, or 
j vice versa; but is disposed to leave 
them to parliamentary proc«?dure, hop- 
ing that both will be accomplished at 
the present session. 

While he also hope* that the presi- 
dential primary idea outlined in his 
annual message may be enacted into 
a law before congress ad.journs, he 
would not object to it going over until 
the December session, believing the 
opinion of the country should be gath- 
ered on it, and bills drawn that are 
universally satisfactory. He expects 
soon to confer about it with Chairman 
Kern of the committee on privileges 
and elections. 

Ilopen 1»T Jane Adjoarnment. 

Mr. Wilson would like to see con- 
gress adjourn by June with the trust 
question and rural credits disposed of, 
but is not sure that consress can com- 
plete its work by then. 

No time as yet has been set for the 

reading of the address to congress by 

' the president on the trust question, 

but it is likely to be next Tuesday. 

The president will confer with Repre- 

sentative Stanley, head of the Steel in- 
vestigating committee, today, and hopes 
to consult others prominent in trust 
reform before 8:iving his message to 
the printer. 

The president considers the Mexican 
situation unchanged, and according to 
White House officials, has received no 
communication from any of the for- 
eign governments concerning Mexico's 
default on the payment of interest on 
outstanding lK)nd8. 

Last night the president attended a 
dinner gl\'en in his honor by tJecreta.ry 
Uryan, the second of the series given 
by the rice president and members of 
the cabinet to the chief executive. 


Border Settler Indicted for Selling 
Liquor to Indian. 

L. M, Nelson, settler on L^ke Kaboto- 
gama near the international border, 
who •wsiB secretly indicted by the Jan- 

I uary grand jury on its first report to 
the court, wa.s arraigned before Dis- 
trict Judge Cant yesterday afternoon 

I on a bench warrant charging him with 
the aale of liquor to Jennie McKelvin, 
an Indian ironian, Nov. 2. Nelson 
pleaded not guilty and his case was 
transferred to Virginia for trial. 

W KATHKR Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday; colder tonight with lowest temperature about 20 degs.. 

Buy Now, Even 

for Next 
Season's Wear 


TUi** is; a great time fm' ttirifty men who are qukk to take advantage 
of tlHse bona litlc reduction:^ on Oak Halt Suit>«. Overcoats and I l>ler>. 


Did you get one yesterdav — manv a man came back with a friend Tiho 
he wanted fitted out. We have full sizes left for Saturday's trade — it s 
a chance that comes but seldom — the open season leaves us with too many 
Overcoats and Ulsters and we cut the price to less than half on many of 
the hundred we have marked for quick selling. 

now gives yoit a chance to select a mateliless Oak 
Hall Overcoat or Ulster that was tlte be^t Talue in 
Duluth for $27.50, $25. $22.50. $20. 


Kuppeuheimei'. Stronse & Bros., and Oak Hall 
Beiuh-made Suits and Overcoats that were the best 
value-, ill Duiiilii for $27.50, $25 and $22.50 

All $40. $45. $50 Overcoats now S24.75 

.Ml $30. $32.50. $S5 Overctiats now $18.75 

AH $t».50, $15. $18 Ov«*rc«»ats $8.75 

From $27.50. $30 to $35 Suits $18.75 

From $13.50, $15 to $18 Suits $8.75 

No Other Sale 
Like This 
in Duluth 


Now at prices tliat sell them quick. 


(.\€es 7 to 18 Years.) 


Boys' I>ouble-breasted Suits In fancy mix- 
tures and blue serges — OXK-HALF IMllCt:. 





Nearly 100 in Successful 
Operation in Duluth, 

The Only Real 
Gas and Coal 
Stove on the 
Market Today 

The Champion Interchangeable 

Gas and Coal Ranse is so 

constructed, that 




You can heat the kitchen in cold weather 

You can take the heat out of the kitchen in warm 

You can cook on two covers with one burner 
You can cook with gas while burning traeh in the 

fire box 

You can cook on six covers with four burners 
You can get your breakfast with gas while building 

a coal fire 
You can save one-third your gas bill 
You can have hot water whether burning coal or gas 

without extra cost. 



New York 



''Correct Dress for Women 

and Giri^' 


Great After-Inventory "Clean-Up" 

^ Stocks must be cleared at once — Our Local Buyers are preparing to leave for the 
Eastern Markets, and our Mr. Gidding, of New Yorlc, is already forwarding New 
Spring Wearables — Therefore, all winter wearables must take their leave regardless of 
former prices. 


PIECES AT 1/2 PRICE— Nothing Reserved 

Note the Following Values: 

$75 CHOICE MOLE CONEY SET. . . . . . . .$37.50 i $250 FINE HUDSON SEAL COAT. . . .-^* 

' $65 FINE MOLE CONEY SET $32.50 | $425 FINE HUDSON SEAL COAT. ,-.;.. 



$65 POINTED FOX SET $32.50 

$40 JAP MINK SET $20.00 

$32.50 NATURAL LYNX SET .$16.25 

. • . « 

$45 FINE BLACK PONY COAT. ... . . . 

$275 FINE HUDSON SEAL COAT. ... ... 

$135 FINE HUDSON SEAL COAT. .,. . . . 

,^ $37.50 
. $22.50 
. $137.50 
. $67.50 


$45 to $65 SUITS NOW $19.50 

Our entire stock of Tailored and Novelt)' Suits 
all the new styles, colors and materials. 

. (Fur Trimmed Suits Alone Reserved.) 
1 Fur Trimmed Velvet and Cloth Suits now ^. 



(Entire Stocks Included.) 

$19.50 TO $25.00 COATS AT $5.00 

$25.00 TO $45.00 COATS AT $7.50 

$35.00 TO $47.50 COATS AT .$15.00 

Diagonals, Cheviots, Cut Velours, Cut Chinchillas, 
Plain Chinchillas, Novelty J^Iixtures and Corduroys. 


$7.50 to $10.75 HIGH CLASS SKIRTS— NOW $3.75 

I About 50 skirts in the lot; Serges and Novelty AIix;tures, Black, Llue, Brown, Tan and Gray, ^^ 


$1000 TO $35.00 HIGH-CLASS CLOTH DRESSES NOW $5.00 AND $10.00 

Our entire stock of Cloth Dresses for Street and General Wear. 

$35.00 TO $45.00 VOILE AND CREPE DRESSES NOW $15.00 

$12.50 TO $15.00 LINEN AND EPONGE DRESSES NOW • • $3.85 


$5 to $7.50 BLOUSES $2.50 

Tailored Linens and Lawns; plain and hand em- 
broidered styles. 

$6.75 to $9.50 BLOUSES $3.00 

. 4 i 

j Chitfoiis, Nets, \'oiles and Silks. 

SALE of petticoats $3.85 

[ /^ Former \'alues $5 to $9.75. 

'A table of Messaline Petticoats for quick clearance; 
good assortment of styles and colors. 


V2 and LESS 


Muff and Scarf to ]\ratch. 


$3 and $5 

Former values to $25 — nothing reserved. 


Madame Irene and Gossard Corsets. 

$10.00 to $15.00 Values at $7.50 

$8.50 to $9.00 Values at $5.00 

$5.00 to $6.50 Values at $3.50 

$3.50 to $4.00 Values at. $2.00 


Cross back ^nd front hook styles; values 50c to $2, 
at 35c to $1.00. 


$2.50 and $2.75 values 50c and $1.00; Chinchilla, 
Broadcloth, Jersey and Knit Tights and Leggings. 

Our Entire Stock of High Class Sweaters Vs Off 

Consisting of Shaker and Jumbo Knit styles, angora and combed \i-ool, and all medium weights, in all the 
new colorings, for women, misses and children. 

Final Clearance of Junior and Girls' Wear 

Junior, Girls' and Little Tots' Coats al; $3, $5 and $ 1 

Former \^alues $8.50 to $29.50 

These prices include our entire stocks of Coats for big and Httle D;irls, in all the latest styles, materials 
andUolprings — Chinchillas, Kerseys, Novelty Mixtures, Velvets and Corduroys. 

r. * 


I U Former Values $25.00 to $45.01). 

I . . » 



♦ — 



Entire pages of newspaper space would be 

necessary to list the many bargains we are 

offering throughout the store. In order 

to make a clean sweep of all Winter 

Wearables, commencing tomorrow we 

place on sale the balance of our 

winter stock at prices still lower 

than ever before. 

$10 Suits and Overcoats s^e - 
$15 Suits and Overcoats IZ - 
$20 Suits and Overcoats 
$6 Boys' Mackinaw Coats sm 
$9 Men's Mackinaw Coats IZ 



Choice of 

Dress Shirts 

worth up to 

$2.50. now 


$1.50 Shirts 85c 
SI. 00 Shirts 69c 


- $3.15 

- $5.15 

- $2.50 

- $2.15 


New Association Launched 

With 125 Charter 


President Vincent, B. P. 

Neff, IVIayor Prince and 

Others Speak. 

On $3.50 Union Suits you save $1.01 
On $4.00 Union Suits you save $1.21 
On $1.50 Union Suits you save 71c 
On $3.00 Pajamas you save $1.02 
On $1.00 Pajamas you s'ave 21c 

On $4.C0 Flannel Shirts you save $1.21 
On $2.50 Flannel Shirts you save 81c 
On $1.50 Winter Caps you save 53c 
On 50c Winter Caps you save 31c 
On $4.00 Blue Serge Pants you save $1.35 
On $1.50 Pants you save 55c 

Overshoes and Rubber Footwear of All Kinds Now 
on Sale at Prices Lower Than Ever. 

Choice of Any Boys' Overcoat l\ 

That Sold to 




405 & 407 



Shows Saving Which Can 
Be Effected By Co- 

St. Paul. Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Addressing the annual 
convention of the Association of Town- 
ship Mutual Fire Insurance Companies, 
J, A. O. Preus, state Insurance com- 
missioner, said in part: 

"The average cost of insurance in 
the township mutual companies doing 
business In Minnesota in 1912 was 
about 19 cents per $100 of insurance 
In force. The average premium rate 

f>er $100 of insurance in force on bus- 
ness written by stock fire insurance 
companies in Minnesota during the last 
thirty-five years was 60 to 70 cents. 
The average premium rate per $100 of 
Insurance In force on busine.cs written 
by townsliip mutual companies in Min- 
nesota during the last thirty-five 
years was 15 cents. The total amount 
collected by township mutual compa- 
nies from their policyholders In as- 
sessments and otherwise in the last 
thirty-five years ending Dec. 31, 1912, 
l8 the sum of $6,409,463. Figures for 
Dec. 31, 1913, are not yet available. If 
the township mutuals had collected 
premiums during this period of 60 
cents per $100 instead of 15 cents per 
SlOO, they would have collected a total 
sum from their members of $25,637,852 
Instead of $6,409,463, the sum actually 
collected. It will thus be seen that the 
township mutual companies have saved 
their members during the past thirty- 
five years approximately $1*9.228.389. 
Of course, township mutual companies 
are not required to pay taxes or license 

their agents, as is the case with stock 
fire insurance companies. 

Inttorancr In Force. 

"There are at this time 154 town- 
ship mutual companies licensed by the 
department of insurance. The com- 
bined assets of these companies as of 
Dec. 31, 1912. the latest figures avail- 
able, were $401,000; number of policies 
in force at the end of the year 147,000, 
and the amount of insurance in force 
$317,126,656. There Is today approxi- 
mately $1,400,000,000 of fire Insurance 
In force in the state of Minnesota. 
Making due allowance for the increase 
In insurance written by township mu- 
tual companies, it may safely be said 
that there is now $333,000,000 of Insur- 
ance carried by such companies. This 
is approximately 24 per cent of the 
total amount of insurance in force in 
the state. 

"In this day of numerous complaints 
against the high cost of living, the 
township mutual companies furnish 
one of the best examples of the saving 
which can be effected by co-operative 
enterprise when properly managed. 
The growth of the township mutual 
fire in'surance companies has been I 

HE-nificent. These companies first re- ; 
ported to the department of Insurance | 
In the year 1878. In that year they 
carried a total amount of Insurance of 
only $823,000." 



Rochester, Minn., Jan. 16.— The mys- 
, terious "J. C. R.," an inmate of the 
1 Rochester state hospital for several 
years, his Identity still remaining un- 
known, and who escaped from that in- 
; stltulion last November, is believed 
I by the authorities to have been lo- 
cated at an infirmary at Lake Forest, 

The information to this effect, re- 
ceived j-esterday, came in a communi- 
cation from officials of the Cook coun- 
, ty hospital that several weeks ago a 
i man who had evidently lost his iden- 

tity was brought to that Institution. 
The only name he could give was "J. 
R. R.," and that he was a lieutenant 
in the United States navy. The facts 
w^ere sent to the navy department, ac- 
cording to the letter received here. In 
reply the cook county officials were 
Informed that the man was undoubt- 
edly the missing "J. C. R.," wanted 

Brlieve He l« Man. 

Chicago, Jan. 16. — "J. C. R." whose 
case has been a mystery to students 
of disorders of the brain, and who 
escaped Oct. 31 from a hospital at 
Rochester, Minn., is believed to be a 
man known only as "J. R. R.," who 
was found wandering on . the streets 
here Nov. 10. He Is now in the county 
infirmary at Oak Forest, where every 
effort has been made to learn some- 
thing about him. 

"J. R. R." answers in detail to the 
description of "J. C. R.," and James 
Mullenbach, superintendent of the In- 
firmary, received a letter from the 
navy department that he is undoubted- 
ly the same person who was undergo- 
ing treatment at Rochester for the 
restoration of his memory. 



Berlin, Jan. 16. — The loan of $100.- 
000,000 to be floated by Prussia on 
Jan. 29 is to take a new form — 4 per 
cent treasury warrants. In view of 
the lack of success of government is- 
sues made during 1913, it is to be of- 
fered on better terms, being issued at 
97 and redeemable at par from one to 
sixteen years. The loan issued In June 
last year was at 97.90 and that in 
Marcii at 99, and these were largely 

The German empire has decided to 
refrain from borrowing at the pres- 
ent, in view of the unfavorable money 

The Duluth Association of Office 
Men, the junior commercial club of the 
city, was formally launched last night 
with a signed membership of 125 busi- 
! ness men. President George E. Vin- 
! cent of the University of Minnesota, 
' Mayor W. I. Prince and other speakers 
were on the program, and a large num- 
ber of guests rounded, out an attend- 
i ance of fully 200. 

j President Vincent congratulated the 

new organization, after receiving a 

rouivd of applause as he took his place 

at the head of the banquet table. Dr. 

Vincent gave two other addresses dur- 

, ing the evening but by hurrying was 

I .able to arrive at the Commercial club 

' in time to make the principal speech 

I of the evening. 

The gathering was a notable one both 
' in the personnel of those present and 
! because of the forces they represented. 
] The St. Paul and Minneapolis associa- , 
. lions sent representatives and speak- j 
1 ers, and offered co-operation and as- j 
I sistance to the new club. Professor l 
I Price, head of the extension division j 
of the University of Minnesota, was [ 
; present and gave an excellent address ' 
i on "Life Efi'iciency."v Mayor Prince ' 
' acted as toastmaster. 

President Vincent said the red-blood- 
ed man gets the most pleasure of his 
: life out of his work — if it is w^ork, not 
I drudgery. 

Making Work Worth While. 
"You office men are preparing io 
, make your work more worth while," 
1 said Mr. Vincent. "The first requisite 
i of making a man love his work is to 
I make it require intelligence and re- 
: sponsibility. A man wants to be a 
thinking, powerful workman. 

"He wants recogniti^. , He wants to 
know that he is doing~»«mething that 
is necessary to the well being of hu- | 
manlty. He also wants technique, to i 
I be an accurate, skillful workman, and 
will take pride in his skill, if he is an ' 
alert, keen, ambitious nian. 

"Here among you are men who, some 
day, will be introduced at gatherings 
i of big men as 'one who has arisen 
I through his persistence and intelli- 
, gence, his honesty and'pse of intelli- , 
' gent business methods.' Though you | 
I are incognito, I congratulate you. 1 do i 
not know who you are, but you're here. ] 
And you will have to thank, partially, 
at least for your success, this organiza- 
tion which you are forming tonight." 
Civic UatieM. 
Bentley P. Neff urged the young men j 
of the city to Join the citizens' staff, 
which assists the G. A. R. every year I 
on Memorial day. In an address on 
"The Civic Duties of the Young Man," , 
Mr. Neff pointed out the various fields I 
of usefulness for the club's future ac- 
tivities. Mr. Xeff's address in part 

"There never was a period in the his- 
tory of the world when competition was 
as keen as it is today. '.Therefore, it 
behooves each of us to be constantly 
on the alert, scraping off the barnacles 
that impede our progress In order that 
we may be better prei»«red to endure in 
this great march of progress. 

"The progress of the world comes 
I from co-operation and the distin- 
• guished men who rise to the top and 
! stand forth as conspicuous tramples of 
I learning, statesmanship and unusual 
1 ability but serve to prove the truth of 
' our statement. 

I "There is no business, gentlemen, 

which does not demand system. The 

j meanest trade exacts it and will go to 

ruin without it but in a complicated 

1 business it is indispensable. It Is this 

, that binds all its parts together and 

gives unity to all its details. 

"Commissioners of insolvency say 

that the books of nine bankrupts out of 

ten are found to be in a muddle, kept 

without plan or method. Let every 

man, therefore, see to it that his work 

is systematized, arranged according to 

a carefully studied method which takes 

up everything at the right time 

applies to it adequate reiources. 

Flexible Methoda. 

"Method without flexibility, which 

ceases to be a means and becomes an 

end, proves a hindrance rather than a 

j help and lie who forgetting its inner 

j meaning becomes its slave, shows a 

; narrowness of mind Which is unfitted 

for great and comwreliensive enter- 

j prises, but an unintelligent method, 

I catching up whatever is nearest to 

i hand or trying to do half a dozen 

Exceptional Opportunities at 
tke Silberstem fe? Bondy Co. 



Leather Hand Bags, Leather Nov- 
elties, Jewelry, Ribbons and Ribbon 
Novelties, Parisian Ivory for the 
dresser table, at — 

V2 "'^ V3 ^^^ 

$5.00 and $3.75 Eiderdown Robes and 
Blanket Robes in red, Copenhagen 
and gray plaids, d^O 7^ 

at only ^Z. 1 D 

Best quality Eiderdown Robes, satin 

trimmed; all colors, also high-grade 
plaids in soft, fleecy B!an- ^H ^ ^r ff 
ket Robes, formerly $6.00 ?K/f / ^ 
and $5 75, now Ky^^ • 

Thousands of yards of Silks in. the 

Two heaping Tables of Dress 
Goods Remnants. 

Face Veiling in all 
colors, values up to $1, 
at 14c per yard. 

Remnants of Laces and 
Embroideries and Trim- 
mings at less than cost. 

Come and see some of 
the new 1914 Wash Goods 
materials — they have been 
coming in the past week. 

Big Values in S, & B> Annex 



Big Coat Clearance 

Every Coat in the S. & B, Annex at 

Mackinav^ Coats! 


Waists at ,98c 

Two heaping tables of new 1914 Waists, 
values $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00. 

All-Silk Messaline 


Mostly plaids of red and gray — 
values up to $8.00, at 

—come in Kelley green, bright 
red. navv. black, etc., at 



Suits worth $12.50 and $15.00, at— 


Suits worth up to $25.00 at— 


Navies, blacks, Copenhagens and 
the new shades; all up-to-date styles. 



and problems you undoubtedly will be 
able to assist materially in solving. 
GrertinK« From T^vln*. 

cent proclamation of Governor Felker, 
naming- this as "health day." 

The grovernor expressed the belief 

D L Stine president of the Minns- that the setting aside of a day for 
nnbMs club brought greetings f rom ) this purpose would serve "o focus 
apons ciuD. orousui. » e,^ ^j^ thought and stiriulate activity along 

that club and told of the monthly din- 
ners which that organization holds. 
He urged the Duluth club to make 
plans for similar events. 

J. G. Melaven, former president of 
the Minneapolis association, and C. D. 
RiBser. president of the St. Paul asso- 
elation, told of various phases of the 
work being done by the clubs in the 
T'\dn Oi ti^s. 

President Pro Tern Pattlnson out- 
lined briefly the purpose of the asso- 
ciation and introduced Mayor Prince 
as toastmaster. He was also elected 
president of the club for the coming 
year. Other officers were elected ws 
and , follows: R. E. Bartholdi, vice pre-sl- 
^"^ dent; George McCarthy, se^cretary; B 
! W. Robinson, treasurer. The board of 
director.^ follow: W. P. Majo, J M. 
McDonald. Freeman K. Randall and c. 
W. Fitzgerald. . .. ,. 

President Pattlnson announced that 
the next meeting would be ^-ailed in 
a few davs. A constitution is being 
drawn up" by the temporary exec'itive 
committee and will probably be 
adopted at the coming meeting. 

the lines of the prevention and restric- 
tion of disease, a ad to concentrate ac- 
tion that will result in greater effi- 
ciency of purposi." 

by President "Wilson, with the author- 
ity of congress, held its first session 
here yesterday and considered the 
agreement governing relations between 
the garment workers and garment 


who formerly lived at <he Cody 
hotel In WcMt Duluth, will call at 
712 I.onNdale building, he will hear 
of something to hl» advantage. Any- 
body knowing his present addrettat 
will be doInK Mm a great favor If 
they will tell ol same. 

m. i .'jLMaWLimm .j. i - ^ qww^^ y^.'^-viiL .^ .^ z; 



or trying to do half a dozen i ,.____. ^^iir'AI TU HAV' 
things at once, will sooner or later KrFP ntALIn UM I 
bring one to grief. I\l-l-i ■ ' •- 

"The purpose of your organization 
should be to bring into special ac- 
quaintance all persons engaged in 
commercial pursuits in Duluth. 

"But let me right here sound a note 
of warning. Don't lose sight of the 
fact that we have here in our city 
one of the best orgfinized and best 
conducted commercial clubs in Amer- — 
lea. In other words, in working out ' 


Concord. N. H.. ^an. 16.— Meetings 
to consider public health problems 
were held In various parts of the 
state today in accordance with a re- 


Official of Garment Work- 
ers Talks to Federal 

New York, Ja i. 16. — The commis- 
sion on industrial relations appointed 

manufacturers of Xew York. Its aim 
was to learn whether this arrange- 
ment could be extended to other con- 
troversies. J. H. Lcnnon of Bloom- 
ington. 111., presided as chairman of 
the commission, and J. Borden Har- 
rlman of New York was one of the 

! other members present. 

, Abraham Rosenberg and John A. 
Dyche, president and secretary, re- 

i spectively, of the International Ladles' 

i Garment Workers' union, differed re- 
garding the effect of the agreement. 
Rosenberg said that It was responsi- 
ble for belter working conditions, but 

I Dyche thought that the improvement 
was due to the strike of 1910. 

"Lawyers," said Dyche, "have been 
responsible for most of the troubles 
of the labor unions." 

Both witnesses said that the terms 
of the agreement could be improved. 

Officials of various unions in the 
garment working trades who appeared 

' as witnesses pointed to what thejr 
considered objectionable features in 
the protocol, and generally urged its 
amendment. Nearly all were of the 
opinion that with modifications It 
could be made a good instrument. 

Charles Winslow, statistical expert 
of the department of labor, submitted 
data showing that over 7,000 disputes 
had been settled under the agreement 
since its adoption. The machinery of 
adjustment was quick and accurate 
in its action, he .said. 

All odds and ends, all broken and di-;continued lines of our entire sljock to be put on the sales 
tables at very small prices. Read a few of the money-saving items below, and come early. 


Hundreds of pairs of high and low cut shoes in all leathers— all 
colors— suitable for house, street or dress; good assortment of sizes; 
regular prices $2.00, $2.50, $3.00 to $5.00. Two big lots 


Men's Shoes— Several pairs of $4.lX), 
$5.00 and $6."t)0 shoes, at— 


Infants' and Children's Button Shoes- 
Turned and soft soles; sizes to 8; three 

25c, 59c, 75c 

Misses' and Children'^ Pumps and Ox- 
fords — Kid and patent leather; good 
sizes; values at $2.lK), at — 

Boys* Shoes— Gun metal calf, blucher 
stvle; regular prices; $2.00, $2.50. $3.<J0; 

two iots-$i.4S and $1.98 




your problems, don't duplicate effoit, 
but work hand in hand with the Com- 
mercial club. 

Clvlo Duties. 
"Now, let me call your attention to 
a few of the civic duties in which 
your organization can be of great as- 

"The encouragement of farming in 

the territory tributary to this city. 

This city can never be what we ). re 

' all anxious to have it become unles.s 

we develop In agriculture. 

"Goods roads Is a question of i<v2 
most vital importance. In fact, it is 
going to be one of the most important 
subjects that will engage our atten- 
tion for the next ten years. There nre 
thousands of acres of splendid farni- 
\ ing land in our own county undevel- 
' oped because of the lack of ronds. 
I "Watch the legislation advers>ily .-if- i 
' fecting Duluth's Interests. i 

I " 'The heme garden idea." Encour- 
age this as It is a great solution of 
the high cost of living and furnishe.-. 
, splendid exercise to a lot of our citi- 

"City government and city planning 
should be topics of careful study. Pub- 
licity work, street paving, insurance, 
taxation, charities, street' lightin^r. 
parks and playgrounds, schools, uni- 
versity extension work, these are all 
topics that you may profitably di.'^cuss 

CrsTBt Band 
•liould show 

10c Store 


2 for 2S c««U Ckttt. r^Aoij & Co.. I»c Maltf 

Extract From Duluth Herald 
Tuesday, Jan, 13th: 

STOCK ifjjiiroii 




Imperfect Water Pipes 

Cause Damage in W-hole- 

sale House. 

Leaks in a water pipe above their 
warehouse caused a flood of water 
through the ceiling sometime during 
the night and damaged the stock of 
Tupper & Spiegel, 327 "West Michigan 
street, to the extent of about $1,200. 

AVhen Dave Teplisky, city salesman 
for Tupper & Spiegel, wholesale deal- 
ers in notions, arrived at the store 
about 8 o'clock this morning he dis- 
covered the center of the building 
flooded with water, while there was a 
stream coming down from the ceiling 
on the shelves and tables. A few 
minutes later both Mr. Tupper and 
Mr. Spiegel arrived and they imme- 
diately notified the salvage corps of 
the fire department. 

Members of the department covered 
up the stock and after a few minutes 
succeeded in repairing the water pipe. 

Mr. Spiegel said this noon that the 
water damaged a considerable quan- 
tity of the stock. He estimates the 
loss to be about J1.200. 



103 East Superior St. 

We bought at our own price the stock of Men's Fur- 
nishing:s slightly damaged by water Monday night at 
the Tnppcr-Spiegel Co.'s \\'holesale House, and will 
place goods on sale Saturday morning, Jan. 17, at the 
lowest prices ever heard of in this city. 

We will include our regular stock of Men's Furnisbings, 
Clo tlilng. Shoes. KublH'rs. Hats. Caps. Mackinaws. etc., 
in this sale. Kvcrythiiig goea — nothing r e sened. Como 
in Saturday and look things over — itll (H-rtainly pay you. 






You'll Do Better at Kelly's 





January Clearance 

Of High Grade Bed Room Furniture 

$42.50 Circassian Walnut Bod 
— Full size, Napoleon style — 
Clearance ^90 T^ 

price ^^i7» i %J 

$38.75 Circassian Walnut 
Dresser — Colonial style; size 
of top 21x42: has 24x30 
French beveled mirror- 
Sale price. . 


$39.00 Chcval Mirror — Ma- 
hogany finish; full length 
mirror, best French bevel 
plate; handsome frame and 
stand; mirror can b*^ ad- 
Justed — Clear- 
ance price. . . . 



$36.50 Xapoleon Style Bed — 

Made of beautiful quartered 
oak. finished golden: comes 

'"'""'\'r~.. $25.55 

price . 

$45 Princess Style Dresser — 

To match bed; size of top 
22x52; has 30x40 mirror, all 
of quartared oak. finished 
golden — sale 


$34.75 Golden Quartered Oak 
Chiffonier — Made to match 
bed and dresser: has 5 large 
drawers, also 16x20 mirror — 
Clearance it 9 A Q^ 

price ^^fl-.O*^ 

$35.00 Colonial Style Dresser 

— In dull mahogany finish: 
size of top 21x4 2, with good 

p'tr."'"!!... $24.50 

$69.50 Chiffonier — Carcassian 
walnut; a handsome piece, 
made in Grand Rapids; has 
French plate mirror, six 
drawers in base — Clearance 
sale price 





An Unrestricted Selection 

of our finest and most extensive assort- 
ment of high-grade fabrics, made to your 
measure in either Suit or Overcoat— at 

25* Discount 

We make this unusual offer to Keep Our Tailors 
Busy during the dull period and at the same time 
clear our decks of winter woolens. 

At $25 

you may take your choice of any Overcoat in 
tlie house —values up to $40. 

Every garment will be tailored in the usual 
Friedman way and guaranteed to satisfy. 






Homesteader Asks $32,850 

for Timber Taken From 

His Land. 

A jury is belni? drawn in the United 
States district court today which will 
Bit in the case of CJranvilie A. Burns 
against the Cloquet Lumber company 
and the Northern Lumber company. 

The action is to recover $2l',850 in 
principal and JIO.OOO interest, alleg-ed 
to be the \alue of pine and spruce logs 

which Burns says were cut and re- 
moved from his homestead in St. Louis 
county between October, 1900, and May, 

Attorneys Van Derllp & Lum and R. 
R. Brings are appearing for Burns and 
William B. Phelps for the defendants. 



New Haven, Jan. 16. — That the agita- 
tion against Yale senior secret societies 
has not died out was evidenced last 
night when :iOO members of the sopho- 
more class gathered to discuss the 
, question. The abolition of historic 
t "tap day" was advocated by some 
I speakers, and there was a demand that 
I future society member.^ be selected on 
merit rather than social standing. No 
, definite action was taken and the 
, meeting adjourned to a later date. 







Standard in size, unexcelled in quality and durability, 
something unusual — very attractive. 

Come in and got one. Regular Standard Double-Di<»c Reeords, 600. 
Best in the World. Other Cohinibia Records, Toe up to $:.oO. Play 
on either Coluiubia or \ ietor maeltines. 



January 16, 1914. 


Says He Will Strike Mortal 
Blow at Huerta Gov- 

Picturesque Army of Rag- 
ged Refugees Leaves 

Chihuahua, Mex., Jan. 16. — Definite 
announcement was made by Gen. Fran- 
cisco Villa today that he will enter 
the central and southern states of 
Mexico with a rebel army of 15,000 
soldiers. He will attempt to joint 
forces with Gen. Carranza at (Juadela- 
jara, whore an army of 25,000 or more 
will begin a march toward Mexico 

"We will strike a blow which the 
Huerta government will be unable to 
withstand," said Gen. Villa after he 
had been in communication by tele- 
graph with Gen. Carranza, who is in 
Sinaloa state. 

He said he had been informed that 
Gen. Carranza could muster 10,000 
men and that his own army was being 
increased daily. 

RrfDKeen Leave Prei«l«1lo. 

Presidio, Tex., Jan. 16. — All the 3,300 
Mexican Federal soldiers and the 1,000 
women refugees who sought safety in 
the United States after the capture of 
Ojlnaga had left Presidio today for 
the march to Marfa, from which point 
they are to be transported by railroad 
to Fort Bliss, near El Paso. 

Never had there been seen on the 
border so picturesque a migration as 
when the tattered Mexican army was 
set in motion on the four days' march 
to Marfa. Small detachmetns had 
been drifting along the road for sev- 
eral days, but it was not until day- 
light today that the main body 

Line Sixtr-veTen Miles Longr. 

The ragged army was scattered for 
.=!ixty-seven miles along the mountain 
road to Marfa, closely guarded by 
United States cavalrymen. Gen. Sal- 
vador Mercado, until recently Huerta's 
military chief in Northern Mexico, 
rode in an automobile with Gen. Fran- 
cisco Castro. Other Federal generals 
rode on horses. 

The common soldiers and the women 
refugees, many of them carrying chil- 
dren in their arms, made the march 

Powers' Action Denied. 

Berlin, Jan. 16.— An authoritative de- 
nial was given at the foreign office 
thi.s afternoon of a report published 
by the Lokal Anzeiger that an inter- 
change of %lews on the Mexican sus- 
pension of interest payments was tak- 
ing place between the powers. 

The Lokal Anzeiger said that the 
German government had taketx the 
initiative in an interchange of views 
between Germany, France, England 
and the United States on the question 
of making a strong representation to 
Mexico against the recently decreed 
suspension of the payment of interest 
on the internal and external debts of 
that country. 

fr V 

^ I^U Bookof Security Vouchers is Worth $2.00, Save Them, It's Worth While 

H 1^'*'*'*'* ^ Economy for Thrifty People 
W'? Cfi% One Security Voucher With Every 10c Purchase, 

Marabou Furs Heavily Underpriced. 

500 Handsome Muffs and X?ck Pieces came to us way under price from an 
overstocked maker. All new and desirable styles in Capes, Stoles and Muffs. They 
come in natural and white, black and white and gray and white, also in plain 
natural gray and black and evering shades oif white, pink, sky, lavender, gray and 
white. A very choice selection. 

Stoles and Capes, $2.25 to $15— Mutfs From $4.00 to $15.00 

The Q reatest White f^ale in Qur H istory for Q uality and Values 

continues to attract throngs of thrifty people. All prices previously qt oted on Undermuslins, Linens, Towels, ^^ ^ 
Ready-made Sheets and Pillow Cases, Muslins, Cambrics, Sheetings and Pillow Casings, Towelings and all W 
white yardage continue in force while present stocks last. Get your share of these splendid savings now ^ 

A -Just 


Seven Buttleshipii In Gnlf. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — The battleship 
Ghio, being fumigated for smallpox off 
Delaw^are breakw^ater, was today or- 
dered to leave Philadelphia Jan. 24 for 
Mexico, to relieve the Kansas, which 
will proceed to Guantanamo for winter 
maneuvers with the Atlantic fleet. The 
change will leave seven American 
battleships and half a dozen smaller 
crafts in the Gulf of Mexico. 

The cruiser New Orleans is en route 
from San Francisco to Ensenada, 
Lower California, where Americans 
have been alarmed by threats of forced 
loans to pay Mexican soldiers. The 
cruiser Pittsburg, which has been ob- 
erving conditions at San Bias, on the 
Pacific coast, started back to Mazatlan 


Takes Honors in Drill Down of Five 
Companies, M. N. G. 

Corporal Russell Perry of Company 
E. M. N. G.. Duluth, won out In the 

contest of five companies last night at 

the Armory as the best drilled enlisted 
man. Twenty-live men took part iu 
the contest. 

The troops represented were Com- 
panies A. C and E of Duluth and Com- 
pany M of Hibbing and Company F of 
Eveleth. Capt. Van Duzee of the first 
regiment. St. Paul, acted as Judge. 

The contest was followed by a dance 
for the members of the companies and 
their friends. Lieut. Col. F. E. Resche 
had charge of the drill-down. 


For Colored Winter 

We have included a new lot of 
Hand.^ome Chinchilla Coats — 
Skinner satin lined. 

Read the List: 

$10.00 Coats now $5.00 

$15.00 Coats now $7.50 

i$25.00 Coats now $12.50 

$35.00 Coats now . 



$39.50 Coats now $19.75 

Less Than 


for Handsome 

The two recent shipments of 
fine dresses proved an excellent 
stimulant to the January Clear- 
ance sale. 

Handsome Crepe, Serge, Poplin and 
Cord Dresses, worth <Z^ f O d'/l 
$32.50, at ^l^mOU 

Rich Velvet Dresses i ^'^ fl^ f /J €1 IT 
colors ; $39.50 values at..S^JL 0» 5^ O 

Soft Duvetvne Dresses, ^O/^ /1/1 
worth $59.50, at ^d^O»UlI 


All strictly foreign dye. 

1 Hudson Seal Coat — 01^C^ fhfk 
50 in. long. $275 value. v^J. 4 0*\P\J 

1 Hudson Seal Coat — f^t ^gT i\i\ 
48 in. long, $275 value ^1. i OmilU 

1 Hudson Seal Coat — 


45 in. long. $225 value 

1 Hudson Seal Coat — 42^ 1 OCf f\i\ 
42 in. long. $195 value V^i.iJ!^0» 1/1/ 

2 Caracul Coats — Civet 
collar and cufts, $75 value. 
1 Near Seal Coat — Civet 
collar and cuffs ; $100 value 

3 Near Seal Coats — ^/i PZ fii\ 
45 in. long. $75 value. . . ^4tO.UC/ 
1 Natural Pony Coat, 
50 in. long. '$135 value, 
1 Leopard Coat — rat ^J* f g\g\ g\g\ 
collar, $200 value .... ^ 1 UU. UU 

All Fur Neck Pieces and Scarfs 
greatly reduced prices. 



$1.50 Thomson's Glove-Fitting Corsets at 

The best value at this price that has ever 
been offered. A corset made of excellent 
materials, exceptional good boning and de- 
tachedt; sizes 18 to 30. 


graceful models, 4 and G elastics at- 


New Red Cross Shoes for Women 

take first rank for comfort, style and durabilitv. They 
come in ill leathers and are without question the bes't 
shoe evei- built at $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00. 

Once you wear them you'll always wear a Red Cross. 
There is a comfortable shoe here for every foot. 



25c Stockings, 19c. 
Women's Extra Heavy Cotton 
Stockings, ribbed top. double 
heels, toes and soles ; e.xcellent for 
wear, Saturday spe- "I O^ 

cial for -*. 2/C 

$1.00 Musser Stockings, 69c. 

Every mother knows the famous 
Musser Wool Stockings for chil- 
dren to be the best wearing wool 
stockings made ; sizes ^Ck^% 

7 to 051;, pair Oi/C 

Hosiery Sample, Extra Special 

200 pairs \\'omen's Fine Cash- 
mere Stockings, travelers' sam- 
ples : 50c and 75c values on sale 

35c Pair— 3 Pairs for $1 

Sample Women's Silk and Wool 3fixed 
Union Suit^j Much Uiiderprieed. 

2.00 UNION SUITS 9«c 

H. N. S. S. K. L. 

$2.50 UNION SUITS gl.23 

L. N. N. O. S. K. L. 


H. N. L. S. A. L. 

C hildren's Qoats I/3 Qff 

Plenty to select from. They include C heviots. 
Chinchillas. Cordurovs and Mixtures. 

Former prices, 
^ Off Prices, 

.$4.50 to $17.50 
.$3.00 to $11.67 

Children's Dresses Va Off 

Fine V»'ool Dresses for girls, ages 6 to 14 years, 
in Serges, Challis, Velvets and Plaids. 

Former prices $3.25 to $15.00 

^ Off Prices $2.44 to $11.25 

Headquarters for Children's 
Good Wearing Shoes 

Misses' and Children's Gun Metal Button Shoes 
heavy soles, broad toes, specially priced for Sat- 
urday's selling — 

Sizes 9 to 11^ $1.19 

Sizes 12 to 25^ $1.48 


Blucher style, broad toes; medium soles. 

Sizes 8 to 13^, Saturday special $1.19 

Youths' sizes 1 to 2, Saturday special $1.39 


C* Jearance 
Sale of 
fjair f loods 

At Less Than Half Price. 

General clearance of Switches 
and other hair goods. Taking 
into consideration our original 
low prices, this occasion will be 
appreciated by all who require 
hair of any kind. 

18-in. Switches, $1.50 kinds. 69c 
20-in. Switches, $2.50 kinds . $1.19 
22-in. Switches. $3.50 kinds. $1.69 
24-in. Switches, $4.50 kinds. $2.19 
26-in. Switches, $6.50 kinds . $3.19 
28-in. Switches, $8.50 kinds. $4.19 
30-in. Switches, $10.50 kinds. $5.19 
32-in. Switches, $12.50 

kinds $6.19 





























Everett, Wash., Jan. IG. — Five armed 
men held up the t^Iranite Falls State 
bank, sixteen mile« northeast of here, j 
late yesterday and escaped with be- 1 
tween $1,500 and $2,000 after a running' 
pistol battle with a posse of citizens. 



Vineyard Haven. Mass., Jan. 16. — Xo 
steamer in trouble, as reported last 
night by the revenue cutter Itasca, \ 
could be seen between Hedgefence 
shoal and Kdgartown today. The 
weather was calm and clear through- ' 
out the night and no distress £:ignala '. 
were heard by persons on sliore. i 

The revenue cutter Acushnet reached 
here last night towing three schoon- 
ers. All were badly crippled and their | 
crews were suffering from exposure, i 

The revenue cutter Itasca is on her 
way to port with two disabled schoon- 
ers. Then other vessels in the shoals 
have asked for assistance In getting 
bark to port. 



Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 16. — A. B. 
Reynolds. 38 years old, an engineer on 
the Omaha road, fell downstairs at the 
union station here yesterday. His 
skull was fractured and he died fif- 
teen minutes later at the city hospltaL 

Reynolds met his wife and child a 
few minutes before and they were all 
about to go to their home at Hudson, 


LYCEUM — ."Quo Vadi.V in photoplay. 
ORPHKUM — Vaudeville. 
EMPRESS — "The Deep Purple." 

Amusement Notes. 

Probably unparalleled in the world 
for photographic beauty, human inter- 
est, dramatic power and spectacular 
grandeur is George Kleine's produc- 
tion of the photo-drama, "Quo Vadis?" 
which is the attraction at the Lyceum 
today and tomorrow with daily mati- 
nees. Although this is a strong state- 
ment to make, it would seem to be 
verified by the remarkable runs this 
attraction has had in the Astor the- 
ater. New York city, the Garrlck at 
Philadelphia, McVicker's In Chicago, 
Tremont theater in Boston and a host 
of other cities under the most adverse 
circumstances and in summer time, 
too. when every other dramatic form 
of entertainment has failed to attract 
the public into theaters. 
• « «> 

When Gaby Deslys visits Duluth 
soon she isn't going to take any 
chances on the high cost of living, for 
with her comes her prize Victorian 
Leghorn hen. which, even if it didn't 
start a revolution in Portugal, has 
become as nationally famous as its 


IshpemIng, Mich., Jan. 16. — Seven per- ' 
sons had a miraculous escape here when 
the homes of Fred Lessard and Modeste 
Robare, were destroyed by explosion of 
gas. The ruins caught fire sliortiy aft- i 
er the explosions and were destroyed, 
along with an adjoining building. Seven 
years ago a similar incident occurred 
here in which four persons were killed. , 

SuovrbaU KlUii CUM. ! 

Hastings, Minn., Jan. 16. — While Ma- 
bel Wetterlin. 8 years old, was on her 
way home from a country school near 
this city, a snowball thrown by one 
of her playmates struck her on the tem- 
ple and she fell insensible. Her death 
followed a few hours later from the ef- , 
fects of her injury. I 


You Can Have By Using 
Samuel's "3-P" Capsules. 

Indigestion, heartburn, that bloating, 
drowsiness, and headache after eating 
and all those distressing symptoms of 
an out of order stomach will not both- 
er you anv longer when you begin us- 
ing Samuel's "THREE-P" capsules. 

It's just the be4t 'stomach doctor." 

Contains l»fit^ Ihe right proportions 
of Pepsin, Papain, CJlycero-Phosphates 
and other fcarn^es.'' ingredients, after 
the prescription of a famous French 
stomach specialist. Each little cap- 
sule supplies an ailing stomach with 
the necessary elements to properly di- 
gest food. A^ the same time, builds up 
the nervous system so your gastric 
juices again aow. freely and you can eat 
what you like. Put up in easy-to-take 
little "capsules — unlike slckenittg pills 
and tablets. ! . 

Now. don't sufrer another day from a 
weak, out of order, dys 

%A \J j^ peptic stomach. You'll find 

^ ^ V ^ quick, cure relief at all 

#/>* ^T^* <L leading drug stores in 

"' Uj ■ U« .Samuel's "a HREE - P' 

easy - to - take, capsules, 
25c and 50c. 

Guarantee<l by William 
A. Abbett'B three btores. 

mistress. Although Gaby is credited 
with receiving $6,000 a week she be- 
lieves in living within her income, 
and Henriette. the fowl, is her chief 
means of holding down the lid for 
Gaby is fond of eggs, and fresh ones. 
Sailing from London a few weeks 
ago Gaby created a mild sensation by 
arriving at the boat with Henriette, 
snugly tucked under her arm. The 
incident made a "story" for the world. 
London doubted. New York smiled, and 
Francisco appeared puzzled. Within a 
week Gaby and h«r hen arrived in 
America, and then came authentic pic- 
tures of the famous fowl that had laid 
three eggs as the boat was storm- 
beset. Now Gaby and Henriette are 
nearing Duluth, and with fair weather 
the hen is sure to do its noble work 
with greater dispatch, and perhaps, 
more results. 

♦ * ♦ 

The members of the Orpheum stage 
crew and performers on this weeli's 
bill spent one whole hour last eve- 
ning chasing monkeys around the fly 
galleries of the theater. 

Ordinarily the monkeys, owned by 
Edward Gillette and appearing on this 
week's bill, are quiet as soon as the 
curtain goes down, and submit with 
little protest to being led down stairs 
to their cages, but last evening some- 
thing went wrong. One of the big 
baboons was suffering from a 
"grouch" and nipped one of the 
smaller monkeys, just as the curtain 
dropped. The little fellow raced up 
the scenery to the big loft above Hie 
stage, with the baboon after him. Two 
other small monkeys got away, and in 
their excitement also clambered up 
the ropes to the loft. Mr. Gillette, 
the owner of the monkeys, started 
after them, but they would not listen 
to his blandishments, for the first 
time in many months. They chattered 
away safely out of reach. Other per- 
formers and the stage crew joined tn 
the chase, and it was a full hour be- 
fore the last of the monkeys was cor- 
nered and captured and led chattering 
to his cage. 

The monkeys are the most carefully 
cared for animals yet seen at the Du- 
luth theater. Mr. Gillette feeds them 
himself, four times a day, beginning 
with a drink of warm milk in the 
morning, and ending with the big meal 
after the evening performance. He 
has never yet lost a monkey by death 
in tlie many years he has b«en train- 
ing them. 

The new bill will open at the 
Orpheum Sunday afternoon and will 
be headlined by Maud Lai.ibert, the ] 
comic opera prima donna, and Ernest i 
Ball. the popular song composer; 
Frank Milton and the De Long Sis- 
ters, another headline act, will also be 

seen on the bill. 

• « * 

"The Deep Purple," which began an 
engagement at the Empress theater 
yesterdav. probably is the best tabloid 
attraction that has been seen at that 
theater this season. The play, which 
has been recognized the country over as 
one of the greatest of the underworld 
dramas, is cut to advantage for a three- 
a-day house, and the players were re- 
markably well cast. 

So large were the audiences yester- 
day that a few people had to postpone 

seeing the show on 
ance. Manager Abr; 
big run on the box 
malnder of the week 

The plot of the pis 
the life of the New 
but there is nothing 
gar in the lines or a 
ers. The action is 
clever situations, a 
are well drawn and 

The cast include." 
list of players. Mi 
ming. who played th. 
Ion or "Frisco Kate 
atlng title, Is probab 
seen at the Empress 
hard to see how anv 
more out of the pai 
mlng did. 

Frank Hamilton a 
a westerner, who gt 
punishment after cc 
and decides to lead a 
his part with great 
big, rough fellow wl 
natural manner. Al 
Leland, Edward Polh 
and Doc Allison as C 
derworld confidence 
cast. Evelyn Boyce 
minister's daughter, 
to eloping with one 
men, played well as 
with the ways of th< 

"Tlie Deep Purple 
traction at the Em 
malnder of the wee 

its first appear- 
ihamson expects a 
office for the re- 

y Is v.'oven around 
York underworld, 
suggestive or vui- 
2iions of the plav- 
full of thrills and 
:id the characters 

an unusually good 
ss Adelaide Cum- 
• role of Kate Fal- 
" a more illumln- ' 
Ij- the best actress ' 
this season. It is 
>ne could have got 
t tlian Miss Cum- [ 

s Gordon Laylock, ; 

es Ea.''t to escape '■ 

mmitting a crime 

better life,-played 

realism. He Is a 

th a big voice and 

f. Bruce as Harry 

rd as "Pop" Clark, 

onnolly, three un- 

men, were all well 

as Doris Moore, a 

jnho was duped in- 

of the confidence 

a girl unfamiliar 


will he the at- 

press for the re- 

at between $50,000 and $100,000 before 
the flames were extinguished. The losa 
is fully covered by insurance and th« 
management of the company said busi- 
ness would not be Interrupted. 

SETTLE $10,000 


Fargo. N. D., Jan. 16. — On motion of 
the plaintiff tht.t settlement had ))een 
made out of court, the case of Mrs. H. 
E. McAndrees versus Laura E. Ruth- 
ruff, brought for damages to the ex- 
tent of $10 000 for alienation of the 
affections of the hvsband of the plain- 
tiff, was dlsmissea in district court. 
According to the plaintiff, $5,000 was 
paid her by Mrs. Ruthruff. 



Federal Jury Denies Claim 
of J. B. McGiilliqan for 





A verdict in favcr of the Duluth, 
Winnipeg & Pacific railway was re- 
turned today in an iction brought by 
Joseph B. Mc<:illigan in the United 
States district court to recover $15,000 
for alleged personal Injuries. 

McGilligan charge! that the train 
upon which he was traveling Jan. 22, 
1»13, was wrecked rear Virginia, and 
that he was thrown k'iolently from his , 
seat in the coach anc: hurled against a 
seftt in front of him. He claimed that 
he sustained serlouii Injuries to hi.s 
back and side, whic i may Impair his 
health for several years. 

Hector Baxter, attc rney for the rail- 
way, maintained that McGilligan's i 
complaints of 111 health were not well I 
founded, and that he was trying to ' 
"put one over" on tlie road. He said ' 
that McGinigan had brought an action I 
against another roal some time ago 
and that his suit was unsuccessful. 

Medical Book 
On Rheamatism 

Gaano Plant fcorrhed. 

Baltimore. Md., Jan. 16. — Fire whlf h 
broke out in the immense fertilizer 
plant of the F. S. Royster Guano com- ' 
pany at Fairfield. Md., just south of 
her«, today caused damage estimated i 

Ko matter how long you've ■ufTered— no 
matter bow many phjsiolans and treat- 
meuta you're tried— no matter how hope- 
less you are— w« uy rheamatlaa can be eared. 
Onr treatment t^ reitertnfr pain and oleaaa- 
Injf the entire eystbrn. curlnjy thousands of 
cases to(Uy. Voar irlends »ill tell yon that 
6088 Is a dependable r(:medy— absolutely 
free from dfcnfrerotis drug*. 

Oar b<Kj!c(r!ve« full details of Just wl«t 
6088 will do In year ea»« with the guarantee 
or care er Bmicy kaek. Get this book la 
yotir handt. Toa*n aerer read a More cobcIm, 
practical, lateUlraat dltroiilno of Ibe pailra 
•uhjert or nfarumitlna 
—I u fl a IU m a t o r j, 
Chroule. Articular 
and Muscular Rhea- 
Btatlstn— Gout amd 
Ilheumatic Oout. 
TtnU description of 
symptoms and ef- 
fects — reciraen and 
diet. Tills book will 

Sixty-Eightjr-Eiffht •►'■ 7"" Jit?^L* 

' • ' — ^— • eiplafus in fnll 0068. 
It ha<!cur(?d others ^^ , • 

-It »i'.i cure you. jf Csuaraiiteed ; 

It fails your money D__:ti_-.i„ />..»— 
la retimed - this »^0"t»veIyCur«« 

Is our 4r»arantee. RK^lim»fl«m 
And wealtnost never IvnCUmailSin 

turned. Don t euf- ^^ 

fer longer -learn how you can be cured. 
Write for the free book NOW. Addreos 

DapartntMM F, St. Paul, Mln«. 





January 16, 1914. 


Herman OlMon. MannKPr, 1S33 A%>iit Superior Street. 



Wool Sweaters 

for women, misses and children, 
reduced f<^r clearance at — 

V3 Off ?A?^L" 

Che &m Block Store 

All Women^s and Misses' G)ats 

"Th€ Shopping Center of Duluth 


The Sale of Lingerie Waists 

continues for tomorrow's sell- 
ing, offering best waist bar- 
gains we ever had. All new 
spring styles. 

Re-elected Secretary. 

I.. A. Simonson was re-elected presi- 
dent, (leorge M. Jensen, secretary; 
John Moir, financial secretary, and 
Carl E. Lonegren, treasurer, at the 
mettingr of the "West End Commercial 
club held last night at the Simonson 
hall. Twenty-first avenue west and 
Superior street. John Thygeson was 
elected vice presideni in place of A. 
B. Ander.con, who filled that office last 
year. The new directors elected are 
William L. Bernard. James W. Preston, 
James Maghan, Victor Juten and John 
J. Moe. 

The banquet committee reported that 
all arrangements with the e.xception of 
the program, had been made for the 
banquet to be given by the club on 
"Wednesday evening, Jan. 28. Prepar- 
ations have been made to entertain 150 
guests and the invitations are to be 
limited to members of the club and 
their wives and a few friends of the 
club. A meeting of the committee will 
be held within a few days at which the 
toastmasler and speakers will be de- 
cided on. 

Members of the club praised the 
action of the commissioner of public 

Re-elected President. ' 

' works in deciding to improve Supe- 
rior street from Fifteenth to Twenty- 
tifth avenue, but condemned the action 
taken regarding the department's pro- 
I>o.<«aI to pave Superior street west of 
that point and Oneota street to Forty- 
sixth avenue in preference to the First, 
; Vernon and Third street route. A 
I communication was read relating to 
' this subject from the Oneota and 
Hazelwood Improvement club, which 
i stated that this club, although favor- 
ing the Third street proposition, would 
raise no objection to the Oneota street 
I Mayor W. I. Prince sent a communl- 
I cation to the club stating that the 
West end branch of the public library 
' was not being well patronized by the 
■ West end people. He deplored this fact 
and asked tJie Commercial club mem- 
bers to investigate the causes. If the 
location was not favorable he sug- 
gested that the club find a better one. 
A committee comprising W'. L. Bern, 
John Thygeson and Albert Moe was 
a^ppointed with instructions to investi- 
gate the matter. 

The club appointed an auditing com- 
mittee, the members of which are 
tieorge M. Peterson, Alfred Moe and 
Victor Juten. 

Divided Into Two Lots for Clearance— at 








Before a crowd of over 200 street 
railway employes at the carhouse last 
night "Andy" Olson demonstrated that ! 
there were no men employed by the , 
company, near his weight, who could ^ 
pin his shoulders to the mat. In three j 
fast and furious rounds Olson not only | 
threw the man against whom he was ' 
originallv pitted, but also vanquished 
one of the contestants of the prelim- ' 
ary match, whose weight was thirteen ' 
pounds greater. ' 

In the preliminary bout August 
Kresal, 163 pounds, threw Mike Scha- 
fer, 154 pounds, twice In ten minutes. ' 
The contest between Olson, who 
weighf-d in at 150 •« pound.s, and E. B. 
Holum, who weighed 153 pounds, did 
not last long. Olson had the advan- 
tage of knowing more about the gam^ 
and at no point was in danger. The 
two falls came in less than seven | 
minutes. | 

After a brief breathing spell the 
victors of both battles were matched 
for one round. Wliile the size and i 
strength of Kre.sal ."showed that he 
would be a worthy opponent of Olson, 
the training which the latter had un- 
dergone, resulted in Kresals shoulders 
being pinned to the mat after seven 
minutes of fast work. 

Following the mat game many of 
the employes enjoyed an entertain- 
ment in the clubrooms. A delegation 
of thirty-five *-niployes from Superior 
came over in a special 
the match. 

Not a coat in our entire stock but is involved in it, and women 
who have been waiting for this event know what this means. 

It means that not only can the simpler, less 
expensive coats be bought at these prices, but 
that the most beautifuT models of the season 
are included. 

Women^s and Misses* Winter 
Suits at Less Than Half Price 

Less than a hundred and fifty suits are included in this sale, 
but the values are so good, the prices^ so low that the sale pre- 
sents an unequaled opportunity to complete the winter wardrobe 
at a very small cost. ^ 

Grouped for Clearance in Five Lots 

^ 1 0.50, n 4.75, n 6.50, ^2 1 .75, ^24.75 

None of these garments from previous seasons. Every suit new 
and up to the minute in style and material. 

Furs Reduced One-Third to One-Half 

One Table Lot of Boys^ 

Suits and Overcoats 


Off Regu- 
lar Prices 

A general clearance of all the broken 
lines and odd suits and overcoats remaining 
after the vigorous selling of December. 

Mostly fancy mixed materials — just 
the so rt of suits and overcoats the 
boys want^or school wear, marked 
for clearance at Yz oif regular price. 

Mothers will find this an excellent oppor- 
tunity to lit OU1 the boy at little cost. 

J 1 Lot Saline Petticoats 

Regular Values up to 
$ 1 .50 — Special tomor- 
row at only 


In black and all high colors. Made of fine satin finished 
satine with deep accordion pleated ruffle; some have wool 
jersey top. 

Selling rogularly up to $1.50, special Saturday at 79c. 

A small lot Women's Ferris Waists in black ^ ^ 
only, sellng regularly up to $1.50, special for ^f\^ 
Saturday at.. fcdt^V^ 

Dine in Our Tea Rooms 


You will find on the fourth floor one of the most pleasing?, 
appointed, spacious and satisfactory Tea Rooin.s in the Vo^hwest 
most delicious dishes of the season, well cooked, perfectly served, at prices 
BO moderate they will 8urpri."=e you. 

Music from 12 to 2 p. m. By I^a Brossc Orchostra. 
Special Table d'Hote Dinner from 6 to 8 p. m., at T5c. 

Our Beauty and Hair Dressing Parlors 
Are the Most Sanitary 

and the most completely equipped of any similar establishment in the 
Northwest. Oiu' operators are expert.s, wllh years of experience in the 
highest class workiiian-.liip, and you are sure to be treated with the most 
courteous and skillful attention. \ 

While shopping tomorrow visit our Soda Bufitet for a light 
lunch or a refreshing drink. 

We serve hot drinks and light lunches at very moderate 
prices. Complete line of Candies and Confectionery. 

Sale of Shirts of FLecogniz 

$1.25 and $1.50 Values— 
Now Selling at 

continues for tomorrow. It's the best shirt sale we 
ever had — there are more shirts, better shirts and a 
larger proportion of the higher priced shirts. They 
represent the clearance of a foremost maker. There 
are a few shirts of many styles, fabrics and patterns, 
Madras and Percale, attached cult's, pleated and plain 
bosoms; mostly light grounds in neat strped effects; all 
in the lot but not of every pattern. 

car to attend 


Pioneer Duluth Wor ^n Survived By 
Sixty-Eight Descendants. 

Mr.s. Margaret Ekholm, P3 year.s old, ! 
a pioneer resident of Duluth, died yes- 
terday afternoon at the home of her i 
daughttr, Mrs. C. F. Backman, 316 
North Twenty-first avenue, after a short 
lllnes.-a. Mrs. Eckholm - leaves sixty- 
eight descendants, of whom four are 
sons, two daughter."!, tiiirty-sl.x are 
grand children and twenty-six are 
gre.1t grand children. 

Mrs. Ekholm came to this city from 
Sweden thirty-four years ago. Since 
then she has lived continuously in this 
city. Her children, all of whom sur- 
vive her, are, Mrs. Backman. Mrs. An- 
ton Sangred, John, Gust and Carl Ek- 
holm of this city and Emil Ekholm of 

The funeral services will be held 
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the 
Swedish Mission church. Twenty-first 
avenue wtst and Second street. Rev. 
\ John J. Daniels will officiate. Inter- 
ment will be in the Hermantown ceme- 

Branconicr, conductors, and Leander 
Hubert and Paul Morneau, sentries. 

On the preceding evening Court Marie , 
Antoinette, No. 205, ladles auxiliary C. i 
O. F.. Installed its officers. The new I 
officers arc: Mrs. Amanda Beaulieu, C. | 
R.; Mr.". Elmina Roy, V. C. R.; Mrs. Del- 
lanne Grandmalson, R. S.; Mrs. Arthcn- 
nise Desochers, F. S.; Mrs. Diana Gag- 
ne, treasurer; Mrs. Mathilda Pacjuette, 
Mrs. Delina Boisjoli and Mrs. Mary 
Langlois. trustees; Mrs. Mathilda Gon- 
thler and Mrs. Louisa Simard, conduc- 
tors, and Mrs. Marie L. Castongnay and 
Mrs. Anna Fortier, sentries. 

Young Man Passes Away. 

Harrv Arthur Anderson, 19 years old, 
son of Mrs. Anna Anderson of 2006 
"West Superior street, died yesterday of 
tuberculosis. Tlie funeral will be held 
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from 


Moon and Steenerson Want 

Postoffice Assistants 

Out of Civil Service. 

streets. The decision was given in the 
case of Clay Miller, a driver, submit- 
ted to Judge Simpas a month ago. 
Miller asked release on habeas corpus. 

The appeal to the probate court was 
made by the attorneys for the brew- 
eries after the injunction proceedings 
were withdrawn in the Federal court. 
Federal Judge Pollock had Intimated 
that he intended to enter an order 
prohibiting the delivery of beer in 
Kansas, except ■where It was ordered 
and paid for in Missouri. 

The police began arresting the dri- 
vers. Attorneys for the breweries 
questioned the legality of the city or- 
dinance on the grounds that In pro- 
viding for the searching of the wagons 
on the street, it went further than the 
state prohibitory la'w. 

by this stock and carried as a liability 
of the Reading Railway company, 
with no cori^espcndlng asset. Counsel 
for the Reading and the commission 
and Mr. White, the witness, discussed 
this for some tin-e, but apparently did 
not satisfactorily explain it to the 
commission's attorneys. 

Olson & Crawford's undertaking rooms, T/M-«i^/\oorkrt/-in C^AfiroAo 
Twenty-fillrst avenue west and First | ennCSSCean neTUSeS 

street. Interment will be in Forest 
Hill cemetery. 


West End Briefs. 


At the meeting of the Young Peo- 
ple's Society of the Swedish Methodist 
.hurch. Twentieth avenue west and 
Third street, at 6:45 p. m. Sunday, J. 
Hauter of the Y. M. C. A. will give a 
talk on Mexico. Mr. Hauter has spent 
three years in the Central American 
republic and is expected to give an 
Interesting talk on Its people. 

The Installation of officers for the 
Sunday school of the Grace Methodist 
church took place in the church par- 
lors last night. Nearly the entire 
membership of the school and many of 
the parents were present. 

The Young Men's Sodality of the St. 
Clement's Catholic church will enter- 
tain this evening at a dancing party 
in tlie Sodality hall. Twenty-first ave- 
nue west and Third street. 

Members of the Yeonlen banquet 
committee will hold a short busi- 
ness meeting thi.s evening at the office 
of J. J. Hughes in the Mohaupt build- 
ing. Plans for the banquet will he 

George Aitkman of Staples, Minn., 
is spending a few days visiting friends 
In this end of the city. 

"Bow to Will of the 



>. r,^^^jy ^» • 

' KlrnZo • |» « irfa»-«?y .ta««ec' 
JrbipK wben nutted. >«tK ' "ho^ 
,ioyc» nccaia.u(t#|iu|tS.of greaAe 

t«i^tt iea(i,-iriMh ly^i^l^^ 

lUccc «ib.|f action* VK»&.«l«i|t^jWi^^ 
I he i/ic of •'i»ip«'K|<^^r^*keiJiitJ 


.307 Aorth .tlicliigan Avenue, 

C'Ideago, III. 

World's leading manufacturers of 

Eisinfectarit.«, Sanitary Appliances, 
iquid Soap Dispensers and Eiquid 

Birthday Party. 

Mrs. .\dolph Sundberg, 1530 "West 
Superior street, entertained yesterday 
afternoon in honor of the birthday of 
Iter little daughter, Lois Fern. The 
Kuests were: Mrs. Gerold Black, Mrs. 
Peter Miley, Mrs. Arthur Hudson, Mrs. 
Ralph W^hittle, Mrs. Oliver Bergum, 
Mrs. Elmer Gyllen, Mrs. William 
Thatcher. Mrs. Samuel Ginsberg, Mrs. 
Joseph Pilon, Misses Morial Thatcher, 
Gertrude Brecthal, Loraine Berger, 
Klinore Ginsberg, Olga Benson, Mal- 
vina Pilon, Agnes Benson, Lois Sund- 
berg and Masters Howard Gyllen, 
Clyde Clack and Mortimer Miley. 



Tn.«5tallatlon of officers was held last ^ 
night by the St. Louis court. No. 177, 
('. O. F., at the French school hall,' 
fwenty-fifth avenue west and Third 
street. Dr. L. P. Pare, deputy high i 
chief ranger, was installing officer. Fol- 
lowing the ceremony a program of mu- i 
sic followed by refreshments enter- 
tained the crowd. 

The annual report of the society I 
showed that the St. Louis court was 
now the largest In the city in the point " 
of membership and that its finances 
were in a healthy condition. The offi- 
cers Installed are: George Simard, C.I 
I R.; William La Brosse, V. C. R.; Joseph | 

Polrier, E. C. It.; J. A. Velller, R. S.; 
I J. A. Morln, E. S.; A. Bourdages, treas- 
j urer; Peter Grignon, speaker; George 
I St. George, John Cartier and A. Joyal 
1 trustees; Emil Baurlvage and Alfre 

Washington, Jan. 16. — Defiance of 
administration disapproval of the post- 
office appropriation bill because of the 
provision exempting all the 2,400 as- 
sistant postma.sters in the country 
from civil service, was voiced in the 
house debate on that measure by Rep- 
resentative Moon of Tennessee, chair- 
man of the postoffice committee. In 
the course of his .speech, he attacked 
the American diplomatic corps as a 
"superfluous appendage to the repub- 
lic." and a "gang of political repro- 
bates and society degenerates that we 
ought to wipe out of existence." 

Mr. Moon said he had received a 
letter from Postmaster General Burle- 
son saying the president did not ap- 
prove the section regarding assistant 

Xot to Bo Controlled. 

"This committee is not here to bow to 
the will of the president or of the post- 
master general on a question on which 
they differ," he added. "No domina- 
tion of the postmaster general or 
threat of veto from the president ou;.fht 
to swerve us from the point which we 
believe to be right. The views of the 
president and postmaster general, 
however much I respect them, as I do, 
certainly will not control me in my 

Suggesting the possibility of over- 
riding any veto of the bill, Mr. Moon 
of schools. Counsel for \ said he would have none but Demo- 
Dlbelka, John C. Harding, ' crats on guard in the administration 

of the bill. 

"If you wanted to make a monarchy 
of the republic" he added, "all you 
would have to do would be to apply 
the civil service to congress, the pres- 
ident and his cabinet." 

Representative Steenerson of Minne- 
sota also spoke attacking the assist- 
ant postmaster's section. 


Vienna, Jan. 16. — Severe storms at 
Cracow, in Gallcia, formerly capital of [ 
the kingdom of Poland, have uprooted 
an ancient elm, revealing the hiding i 
place of the crown worn by the former 
kings of Poland, dating back to the 
fourteenth centurj'. ] 

The hidden crown has been lost since | 
the middle of the eighteent century. ! 
Some magnificent gems had fallen 
from the crown, but none is missing. 


Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 16. — Edgar 
AVallace, editor of the i:nited Mine 
Workers' Journa', was arrested yes- 
terday on a warrant charging him 
with violation of the anti-trust law In 
connection with the strike of the coal 
miners In Colora lo. He was Indicted 
at Trinidad several weeks ago. 

"Wallace, who a few days ago under- 
went an operatic n, was unable to 
leave his bed, ard Howard S. Young, 
United States commissioner, accom- 
panied the deput:' United States mar- 
shal who served the warrant. 

The editor, lying in bed, waived pre- 
liminary examinj.tion and gave bond 

of $5,000 for his appearance in Colo- 
rado to stand trial on the charge 

The warrant for Wallace's arrest 
was received here several dav.s ago 
but at that time he was In a hospital 



Chicago, Jan. 16. — Directors of the 
National Independent Telephone asso- 
ciation will meet here Jan. 21 to 
form plans of co-operation with the- 
American Telephone & Telegraph com- 
pany. It is understood these plan» 
have been Indorsed by the national 
government aa one of the provisions 
give use of toll lines of the Americar* 
by Independents. The plan was an- 

I nounced at the close of the annual 
meeting of the independents here and 
was the result of the Inability of N. 

: C. Kingsbury of New York, vice presl- 

I dent of th« Bell company, to attend 
the meeting and explain the proposed 

, agreement. 




Chicago, Jan. Ifi. — The fight to re- 
gain their seats has been begun by 
the four former members of the fi- 
nancial board who were ousted by 
Mayor Harrison for failing to vote to 
re-elect Mrs. Ella Flagg Young super 
James B. 

Henry \V. Huttmann, and Charles O. 
Sethness, the four former trustees, 
delivered their petition in quo-war- 
ranto proceedings to Maclay Hoyne, 
state's attorney, and he will leave 
to file the petition in the superior 

The men contend that they were il- 
legally removed from the board be- 
cause their resignations which Mayor 
Harrison accepted, were delivered in 
his hands before their appointments 
had been confirmed by the city coun- 



Bank Call l!«<«ae(l. 

Wa.«hington, Jan. 16. — The comp- 
troller of the currency has issued a 
call for a statement of the condition 
of national banks at the close of 
business Jan. 13. 



Best family physic. 

Do not gripe or cause 
J pain. Purely vegeta- 
A\ ble, easy to take. 25t 

Probate Judge Says Ar- 
rests of Drivers Are 

Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 16. — Kansas 
City, Kan., officials lost a point In 
their fight with the brewt^ies to pre- 
vent the delivery of beer there when 

John T. Simpas, probate judge, held 
tiiat the police have no right to arrest 
the drivers of beer wagons upon tho 

Commerce Commission At- i 

torneys Quiz Philadel- I 

phia Witnesses. i 

Philadelphia, Jan. 16. — Attorneys for 
the interstate commerce commission, i 
which inquired here into the rates ; 
and practices of the anthracite coal i 
carrying railroads and the so-called | 
railroad coal companies, endeavored to | 
show by documentary evidence, sup i 
plemented by testimony from a wit- 
ness, that there was a combination j 
among certain corporations identified 
with the hard coal trade to fix a basis ! 
for rates. • \ 

The finances of the Reading com- I 
pany, Reading railway. Reatling Coal | 
& Iron company, and subsidiaries of ' 
these corporations, were also taken 
up. I 

The witnesses examined included ! 
Gordon Chambers, assistant real es- i 
tate agent of the Reading company, \ 
W. H. White, comptroller of the Read- ; 
lug company and the Ut-'dlng rail-; 
wav, and George Seigel, aiso an offl- | 
ciai of the Reading companies. | 

Purpose of Inquir.*-. 

The primary purpose of the present 
Inquiry of the commission is to estab- 
lish whether coal freight rates are , 
reasonable, and counsel for the com- 
mis.>^ion delved into the finances of, 
the Reading company to find this out. 

The commission's counsel endeavored 
to show that the Reading company, 
the holding concern for the other: 
Reading companies, owned the stock 
of the Philadelphia & Reading Ter- | 
minal company, despite the fact that ' 
bonds amounting to $8,500,000, secured) 

^ Gulf Coast and Southwest s 

= Round Trip Excursion Fares to the Delightful S 

S Resorts in Florida, the Gulf Coast S 

S cjid Southwest via the S 

I GhiGiagpHNorthWestern Line | 

I Chicago Limited | 

S Lv Duluth 5:45 pm , = 

= Lv Superior 6 :05 pm S 

= Ar Milwaukee 7:45 am S 

= Ar Chicago 8 :30 am = 


Jacksonville, Fla.. . 

Ormond, Fla 

Daytona, Fa 

Palm Beach, Fla... 
St. Augustine, Fla. 
Port Tampa, Fla.. . 
Nassau, N. I' 

Round Trip 

, $62.40 






no. ."50 

New Orleans, La 

Mobile, Ala 

Pensacola, Fla 

Thomasville, Ga 

Corpus Chris tl, Texas 

Galveston Texas 

Augusta, Ga 

Round Trip 









For Infants and Children, 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

Bears the 
fiienature of 

^ Havana, Cut>a 99.t>0 Hot Springs, Ark 45.60 — — 

S The above fares apply via direct routes. At slightly higher S 

S fares, ticlcets to Florida may be routed via Washington, ^ 

= D. C; also certain diverse routes in the South ^ 

Special Pamphlets and Full Particulars ^ 

Regarding Your Trip Upon Request to S 


General .\gent Passenger Department SS 

TICKET OFFICE— 302 W. Superior Street ^ 

Duluth j;^ 

G. H. MacRAE, General Passenger Agent, ^S 

St. Paul, Minnesota s 

= t'teamship Tickets to All Parts of the World S 






- -I- » 

January 16, 1914. 


President Vincent Tells 

Former Students What 

University Is Doing. 

New Buildings. New Teach- 
ers and New Life in 

President George E. Vincent of the 
University of Minnesota outlined the 
past, present and future of the state 
institution at the annual banquet and 
meeting of the Northern Minnesota 
Alumni association held at the Spald- 
ing: hotel last evenlngr. 

Although compelled to hurry through 
his address, owing to two other en- 
gagements the same evening, one at the 
Commercial club and the other at Cen- 
tral high school. President Vincent 
carefully reviewed the work that has 
been done since he became head of the 
universitv. what is being done now 
and what the plans are for the future. 
Continually growing, the University of 

Is still in full swing. It has proved so popular and so satisfactory that 
we have been practically forced to continue it. No one can make a 
mistake in taking advantage of this sale. The Highest Grade of Men's, Women's and 
Children's Clothing is being sold at lowest prices obtainable and at terms that 
baffle competition. Every garment sold is guaranteed. 


Ladies^ Suits and Coats 

At Tremendous Reductions 

Retiring President Northern Minae- 
so ta Alumni. 

Minnesota, according to Dr. Vincent, is 
making its most rapid strides at the 
present time, while the outlook for the 
next few years is even brighter. ^ 

The address was optimistic through- 
out and toward its close. Dr. Vincent 
painted a beautifully worded picture 
of the new plaza and campus toward 
•which end those at the head of the in- 
stitution are now working. The new 
buildings are all being erected on the 
plan to form a semi-circle, with a large 
open amphitheater extending down to 
the shore of the Mississippi river, 
which flows alongside the university 
grounds. It will mean a complete cost 


Women^s and Misses^ Suits 

$25 and $30 values, comprising Mixtures, 
Diagonals, Cheviots, Cor- C^^ A ^ CZ 
duroys and Serges, now. . •pJ-^9 i t-f 

$32 and $35 values, consisting of High- 

Grade Serges and € 7 7 ^fh 

Cheviots, now at ^P -■■ • •i^ tf 

$37.50 and $40 values, in the most favored 
fabrics — now sell at ^1 Q ^fh 

only ^P •*• ^•^ V 

Ladies^ and Misses^ Coats 

Heavv Wool fabrics, costing up to $15.00 
and $18.00— Our sale price q*Q fkfk 
during $1.00 Down Sale %pZFm\J\I 

Boucles, Astrakhans and Chinchillas, 
regular prices from 
$20 to $25, now 

Fur fabrics and Fancy ^lixtures, cost- 
ing $30 and $35, <t|Q cTn 

now at •? -»• ZF.%J\J 

Boys^ Suits and Coats 

Largely Reduced 

Buy your boy's Suit, Coat or Macki- 
naw now and sa\e money. Pay as you 
get paid. 

SUITS— Formerly selling at $7.50 ; all- 
wool garments — during tiJQ ALQ 
sale, only %pOm^O 

$10 values in fancy fab- C^Ci JiQ 
rics, during sale tPt-F^frO 

A special strong line of ^Ifi ^f\ 
Boys' Suits at ^\J*%J\J 

Boys' Coats at Half Off 

$10 coats for winter wear, ^^ f\f% 
during $1.00 Down Sale. . .^0.%J\J 

$7.50 Coats will sell at $3.75 

Boys* ShoeSf Caps, Shirts and 
Mackinaws at Original Prices, 

Men^s and Young Men^s 
Suits and Coats 

The finest IMen's Suits and Coats that 
you can buy are offered in this store at the 
most reasonable prices. The following 
values are open to your inspection tomor- 


Serges and Mixtures 
$1.00 Down Sale at 

Scotch Effects and Wor- ^ f fff fhfk 
steds $1.00 Down Sale at. .iplO.UU 

Serges and Fancy Wool 
fabrics in all coloring-s at. . 



Dresses, Skirts, Petticoats, Shoes 
and Accessories. 


Pin stripes in the English and Semi-Eng- 
lish mcdels : during our il^O/^ i\i\ 
$1.00 Down Sale at ^i^lUmUU 

Men^s Winter Overcoats 

In Chinchillas, Ulsters, Fancy Mix- 
tures and Xovclties at — 

$15, $18, $20, $22.50 
and $27.50 


Gen. Mngr. 


Shoes, Underwear, Mackinaws and 
Furnishings at Popular Prices. 

Newly Elected President. 

of nearlv $50,000,000 when finished, ac- 
! cording: to the plans submitted several 
' years ago by Cass Gilbert, a prominent 
Minneapolis architect. 

In opening his address following: the 
dinner, at which President \ inoent. 
Regent John G. Williams and Richard 
P. Price, head of the extension work 
at the university, were . the honor 
guests, the head of the state Institu- 
tion extended the heartiest greetings 
from "Prexy" Northrup. Dr. t olwell. 
Prof. Zelenv, Prof. Segerfoos and Prof- 
Hutchins, all of whom graduates and 
former students still remember, and of 
whom such greetings bring back the 
fondest memories. 

»w Teacfc^r*. 
"During the past year." said Dr. \ in- 
cent. "we have added seventy-nine new 
teachers to our staff, and discounting 
those who left, it means an Increase of 
over 10 per cent for this school year. 
The budget for this year, which means 
only the money appropriated for run- 
ning the institution, i.s about $l,.50.vOO 
t and we are going to keep within that 
figure until the end of the year. The 
old svstem of running over the budget 
and making many deficits will not be 
tolerated any more and we are operat- 
ing your institution on a real business 
basis. , ^ 

< "And now with regard to the new 
buildings being erected for your 
! school, for it is the school of every 
I rr-sident in this state. Two new medi- 
cal buildings and a hospital have al- 
ready been erected and are now In 
operation. The two large engineering 
1 buildings, erected just a short dis- 
tance from the other new structures 

The special process 
by which H-O is pre- 
pared, gives you the 
best of the best oats. 

The H-O Company, BuffdIo.N.Y 
Makers of H-Q.Force.d/zc/ Presto. 

and in line with the new campus and 
plaza plan, are also being used this 

"At the present time the new chem- 
ical building is being erected, while 
work on the new biological building 
and the women's gymnasium Is ex- 
pected to begin very soon. The gym- 
riasium will bo connected with Shevlin 
hall by a subterranean passage. 

"The old mines' building has been 
rebuilt and has been rearranged into 
a model school for instruction in min- 
ing. Next fall we expect to erect a 
vocational school, where students In 
graduate work will receive practical 
instruction in teaching. In this school 
there will be 180 high school students, 
who will be taught subjects similar 
to those in other schools. In additional 
I to vocational subjects. In this way wc 
I expect to turn out the l>est trained 
I teachers. 

The Fana School. 
"Plans are now being made for sev- 
eral new buildings at the farm school, 
which will include a gymnasium, do- 
mestic school and sevi-ral smaller 
buildings, one of which will be a large 
dormitor>'. The trolley line, which 
we expect to build very soon and 
which will connect the university 
proper and the farm school, is another 
wonderful improvement. It will mean 
that students will be carried from 
one institution to the other in eight 
minutes and that will bind the stu- 
dents closer together and unify the 
college Into one mass. 

"In our law school we have re- 
duced the attendance to one-half and 
have raised the standard to that of 
the best law schools In the East. 
There are now 180 pupils In the insti- 
tution. And I am still of the opinion 
that if we graduate but fifty lawyers 
a year, the school will be doing its 
duty to the state. You will notice 
that not a single member of the foot- 
ball team last year was a member of 
the law school. This is because the 
work Is too hard and because It does 
not afford the men a single opportun- 
ity to take any time away from their 
studies. And right now I want to con- 
gratulate you on the brilliant Mr. 
Morgan, whom you sent to our insti- 
tution. He has succeeded admirably 
in hi.s work and is very popular with 
the students. Just recently he was 
elected chairman of the Men's union, 
the largest organization at the insti- 

"A department of architecture. 
which now has sixty students, was 
Inaugurated last fall and Is fast be- 
coming? a recognized school. M e have 
Prof Mann, formerly of Illinois, in 
charge of the new school and he has 
secured men under him. who are real- 
ly building up an exceptional depart- 

"^""xt the college of agriculture, we 
have introduced courses in training 
teachers. This is entirely new in this j 
country and has already proven very i 
popular. The dental college Is filled 
to its capacity and last fall we were i 
compelled to turn down over forty ap- ' 
pUcants. Without a doubt the college , 
at Minnesota is the best In the Lift- 
ed States. There are now six stu- | 
dents from foreign countries attend- 
ing the dental college and who came 
to this country for the sole purpose i 
of tnking that course at Minnesota. , 
"The college of pharmacy is now 
housed in its new building 
making wonderful progress 

work. ' . „ . . 

The Medical School. 

"\na lastly, the medical 
which Is fast becoming one 
very few leaders in this country, m , 
making the greatest progress. Housed , 
^ t he two new buildings, together 
with the new Elliott hospital. Dean 
Lyon, who last fall took the place of 
Dr Wesbrook. who left to organize 
the University of Toronto, the "led!-- 
cal college is even now considered 
better than Harvard. Dean Lyon form- 
erly taught at the universities of Cht- 
caEO. Illinois and St. Louis. 

President Vincent closed his address , 
bv appealing to the alumni to always 
lend their assistance and to show a 
much greater interest in the institu- \ 
ti^^nth^v formerly attended. He was . 
compelled to leave rather eyly. as he , 
Vind arranged to address the Puluth 
lisBOcflnonot Office Men at the Com- ^ 

mercial club and to later deliver a 
lecture on ^'The Mind of the Mob" at 
Central high school. 

Dr. Vincent was introduced by W. 
H. Hoyt. who later called upon Dr. 
Price of the university extension de- 
partment for a short talk. Dr. Price 
explained the work of this new de- 
partment and showed wliat strides 
have already been made. 

Following the addresses Walter F. 
Dacey, president of the association, 
announced that the annual election of 
officers would be held. A nominat- 
ing committee was appointed and a 
list of offices recommended. These 
were elected by a unanimous ballot. 
They are: Laird (ioodman, president; 
George Morgan, ice president; and 
Phillip Ray, secretary-treasurer. Mr. 
Goodman was secretary-treasurer the 
past year. 


•ni»t is LAXATIVE BROMO QflMNK. iJJOk for 
Uie signature of K. W. GKOVK. Curei a Culd ia 
One Day, Cures Grip hi Two D»}-s. 2Jc. 


St. Louis Girl Who Is Her Own Sister 
and Her Aunt. 

St. Louis. Mo., Jan. 16. — Mrs. Edward 
Wysong, formerly Miss Frances Doyle, 
16 years old. of this city, has become 
her own aunt. Likewise she became 
her mother's 8i.«ter-in-law. Also she 
became a daughter of Iwr grandfather, 
sister to her uncle and aunt to her 
three sisters. 

Incidentally, Arid just to make mat- 
ters genological In her family a bit 
easier to define, as a sister to her 
mother and consequently a sister to 
her mother's sisters, she is a sister to 
herself, as she Is a sister to all of her 
mother's sisters. . 

For the same reason she is a sister- 
in-law of her mother's first husband, 
being not only his daughter, but a sis- 
ter of his wife, and by the same token, 
being a sister-in-law to her step- 
father, she Is a »lsier-in-law to her 

mother's husband's brother, and there- 
fore a sister-in-law of her husband. 

This ch.irmingly simple combination 
resulted from the marriage of Miss 
Doyle to Edward W^song, 19 years old. 
Wysong is a brother of llaymond Wy- 
song. his wife's stepfather, second 
husband of Mrs. Minnie Wysong. Mm. 
Minnie Doyle and Raymond Wysong 
were married three years ago. 


Will Divorce B. & M. and 

B. & A. and Trolley 


'New York Jan. 16.— The directors 
of the New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford railroad have ratified the agree- 
ment recently entered into by Chair- 
man Howard Elliott and Attorney Gen- 
eral McReynolds for the dissolution 
of the New Haven system by divorce 
of the Bobtcn & Maine and Boston & 
Albany railroads, all its trolley lines 
and some steamship lines. 

The directors accepted the resigna- 
tion of J. P. Morgan. Edwin Milner 
and Galen L. Stone. Mr. Stone's resig- 
nation was said to be due to his con- 
nection with an underwriting syndi- 
cate formed to relieve the New Haven 
of its steamship holdings. 

The return to the company's treas- 
ury of any moneys or bankers' com- 
missions appropriated 'n connection 
with the proposed Issue of debenture 
bonds annulled by the Massachusetts 
supreme court was authorized. 




Get a Small Trial Bottle of 

Old-Time, ^Penetrating 

St. Jacob's Oil. 

Ah I Backache in gone! 

Quickly? — Yes! Almost instant re- 
lief from, stiffness, lameness 
and pain follows a gentle rubbing 
with "St. Jacobs Oil." 

Apply this sooth ng. penetrating oil 

directly upon the ache, and like magic, 
relief comes. "St. Jacobs Oil" is a 
harmless backache, lumbago and sci- 
atica cure which never disappoints, 
can not injure and doesn't burn the 

Straighten up! Quit complaining! 
Stop those tortuous "stitclies." In a 
moment you will forget that you ever 
had a back, because It won't hurt or 
be stiff or lame. Don't suffer! Get 
a small trial bottle of "St. Jacobs Oil" 
from your druggist now and get this 
lasting relief. 

and is 
In its 

of the ; 

Your Best Friend 

"Brownatonc" Hair Stain Will 

Retain For You Your Youthful 

Appearance. What Other 

Friend Can Do as 


After all one of the chief pleasures in 
life is that if appearing in as attrac- 
tive manner as possible. 

And there ar* but 
few blemishes that 
will so quickly de- 
tract from your per- 
sonal appearance as 
gray, faded or streak- 
ed hear. . 

"Brownatone ' Hair 

Stain will help you in 
just this emergency. With 
it you can touch up the 
grav spots instantly — or you 
can" in a few moments time give 
to your hair that rich, soft 
brown so much to be admired. 
Or, you can make It a glossy 
black If yofU prefer. All this 
without the possibility of de- 
tection, failure or harm to either 
hair or scalp. 

No previous experience what- 
ever is necessiry when you — 
•'Brownatone/' 4ust brush or comb 
it into the hfc^r. 'i ,,, ^ . 

A sample Jand « booklet will be sent 
you upon ret«lpt:^f 10 cents. 

All of the l»aJJing drug stores sell 
"Brownatoni.*' f>o sizes. 25c and $1. 
Two shades i-©neffor golden or medium 
brown and ihe other for dark brown 
or black. Insist on "Brownatone" at 
vour hairdresser's. 

Prepared by the Kenton Pharmacal 
Co., 415 E. Pike St., Covington, Ky. 

Sold and gUarahteed in Duluth by Or- 
pheum Pharmacy, Second avenue east 
and Superior street: Lyceum Pharmacy, 
and other lea«liu«- dealers. 

Chicago, Jar. 16. — An Increase of 5 
per cent in freight rates is favored in 
resolutions by the board of directors 
of the National Business League of 

"We believe," the resolution read, 
"that the present net earnings of the i 
railwavs are insufficient for the proper ; 
maintenance of equipment, extension of I 
facilities, efficient service and safety j 
of life and property; resulting also in j 
the curtailment of purchases from de- 
pendent indu.«tries which seriously 
cripple.s the general business of the 
country." ^ 



San Francisco. Jan. 16. — A shift In 
the wind has begun to calm the break- 
ers that for a week have been hurling 
themselves on Ocean Beach, below the 
Cliff house, until it is now almost un- 
recognizable to the countless thou- 
sands familiar with its old contours. 

The beach Itself has vanished. The 
sea has eaten away the sands to the 
foot of the ocean boulevard, and In 
places has begun to undermine the 



Indianapolis. Ind.. Jan. 16. — Appeals | 
for California. Virginia and the Pan- 
ama canal zone, were decided at the j 
meeting here of the supreme tribunal 
of the Knights of Pythias. Colostln 
D. Myers of Bloomington, 111., sat at j 
i the supreme tribune. . ^ ^^ . ! 

I The tribunal held that the grand i 
I lodge of California was not author- ; 
lized to make assessments on subordi- I 
'nate lodges for charity funds. It was 
decided that the tribunal did not have j 
jurisdiction in the Virginia case which 

substitute delegate to the Virginia 
grand lodge. In tb? canal zone appeal 
it was held that a past chancellor of 
a newly establlsh<'d lodge had not 
been properly elected. 

Several new questions \^-ere submit- 
ted and they will be taken up at a 
meeting to be held In Winnipeg, Can- 
ada, later in the y^ar. 



Rome. Jan. 16. — Those who have un- 
dertaken the task of searching the 
apartment of the late Cardinal Ram- 
poUa for a last t«stament bearing a 
later date than thit of 1889. are be- 
ginning to fear t lat it will not be 
found. It is reported that the authori- 
ties are about to take more -energetic 
measures, which will include the ar- 
rest of one of tht men employed in 
the cardinal's household. 

The examination of the apartment 
continued yesterday, particular atten- 
tion being given to the furniture of 
the bedroom, most of which was taken 
apart. The writing desk was found to 
contain secret dra-v.ers In which were 
manv valuable papers. In a safe was 
found an envelope containing $700, 
which had been handed to the cardinal 
by a visitor to be distributed to the 
poor. , , 

Beginning Jan. 2: , a complete inven- 
tory will be made In the meantime 

the investigating magistrate will con- 
I tinue his interrogatories to establish, 
i if possible, who is responsible for the 
I disappearance of the testament. 



Cleveland, Ohio. Jan. 16.— Directors 
of the National Carbon company have 
mailed letters to the stockholders ask- 
ing approval of a plan for sharing 
profits with their employes. Stock- 
holders are asked to set aside $500,- 
000 of a new issue of stock to be 
given employes on terms to be an- 
nounced at a public meeting Feb. 16. 
The company employs 4,000 men and 
has branch factories in other parts of 

the country. 


Administrator Iii<li«ted. 

St. Louis, Jan. 16. — Louis Reptto was 
indicted here on a charge of embezze'- 
ing bondt, worth $17,000 from a $45,- 
000 estate of which he was adminis- 
trator. The estate was that of John 
J. Rogers, turfman and bookmaker, 
who died in September, 1912. 

Northey Pre«ldent. 

Chicago. Jan. 16. — I. L. Northey of 
Waterloo. Iowa, was elected president 
of the American Refrigerator Manu- 
facturers association at the annual 
meeting here. 


New Discoverer Eases Stiff, Sore, Swollen Joints and Muscles 

Relies ing Backache and Bladder Disorders 

After Few Doses Are Taken. 

Involved a controversy regarding a 

No matter how badly you suffer, 
how chronic your case may be, or what 
has failed to cure you, your pains will 
leave your aches vanish and the tor- 
turous, killing backache or rheumatism 
will bother you no more. 

•This is%v hat Croxone. the new sci- 
entmc discovery, c oes for sufferers of 
sCch troubles. It cures these diseases [ 
because it reaches the cause and re- , 
moves U. It soaks right into the walls; 
and linings of the kidneys and cleans 
out the stopped-up. inactive organs 
like water does a sponge— neutralizes, j 
and di8.solves every particle of uric , 
acid and makes tie kidneys sift from; 
the blood all the waste matter and , 
poisons that lodg- in the jointg and I 
muscles to scratch «nd Jr"*^^*^. ^"^ 
cause rheumatism. It soothes and heals 
the delicate linings of the bladder and 
leave* the kidneyn in a clean, strong, 

healthy condition, so they can filter th« 
blood and keep you well. 

If you suffer with backache — have 
pains in the neck or sides — nervous or 
dizzy spells — a few doses of Croxone 
will relieve the congestion and you will 
be surprised how quickly all kidney, 
bladder and rheumatic troubles will 

Croxone is different from all other 
remedies. It Is not like anything else 
on earth ever used for the purpose. It 
starts to work the minute you take it 
and relieves your suffering the very 
first time vou use it. It is so prepared 
that it is practically impossible to lake 
it into the human system without re- 
sults. You can secure an original pack- 
age of Croxone at trifling cost froln 
any first-class druggist. All druggists 
are authorized to personally return the 
purchase price If Croxone should fall 
in a sliisl« case. 








January 16, 1914. 


\^mSM ' ' ""' ' "" "" '«l^.;lli ! ! ! iil!ill4L;i; Mlll'll>^li!ll!lllliiil!li!!ll^ihli!^! i!liiillllP 



C/ectn-Up scfh 


Take advantng-e of this pplendld opportu- 
nity to biiv high-grade jewelry at reductions 
of from 16 to 20 per cent. 

Absolutely everything in our store with 
the exception of diamonds and watches can 
be purchased on these exceedingly favorable 

We must make room for our spring pur- 

You can now buy at sale prices jewelry of 
the latest and smartest design — many of the 
articles were purchased especially for the 
Christmas trade. Also silverware of staple 

Every piece of iewelry offered in this sale 
is of guaranteed «iiiality and barked by our 
established reputation for selling reliable 
jewelry only. 

Come in earlv and make your selections be- 
fore many of the prettiest patterns are taken. 





— ^' ^; .:.-! :V ' i : .:::p!i!|! lli;ii|!|ll!ill^ll|:'■^:"'llll^^'!:l1.I P ^li::l■il:ll■'l!li♦ 

St. Paul. Minn.. Jan. 16.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The state supreme 
court today gave out the following de- 

St. LouU County- 
T. T. Burnside, appellant, vs. Mary E. 

Moore, respondent — 

1. The notice of expiration of the 
time for redemption from tax sales re- 
quired to be given by Chapter 270 
Laws of 1905 must comply in sub- 
stance with the form prescribed by 
Section 47, Chapter 2, Laws of 1902. 

2. To redeem from a tax sale made 

all the circumstanc 
negligent as a matt 
Order affirmed. 

to be 

LLA2I, J. 

vs. LouU 


Joseph Resnlkoff. a 

Friedman, respond^^. 

Plaintiff was injurW M the break- 
ing of one of the tliitt>%r*i:3'^ a scaffold 
erected by carpenters^ niTCne construc- 
tion of a house under a^ecntract with 
defendant. Plaintiff haa*entered into 
a contract with defendant to furnish 
and put in place the tin valleys and 
gutters for the house at a specified 
price, and was injured while using the 
.scaffold in the performance of his con- 
tract. It is held: 

The relation of master and serv 


Fruits and Vegetables Grow 

More Abundant on 

Duluth Market. 

,.. «u ..^^ w I J .pj^g relation or master ana scrv- 

under Chapter 339. Laws of 1901. the , ^^^ ^j^j ^^^ ^xlst between plaintiff and 

^ — •■ ->"'«-- defendant, and the rule of safe place 

owner must pay the subsequent delin- 
quent taxes paid by the purchaser, and 
a notice of expiration of the time for 
redemption which does not Include 
such taxes so paid in fatally defective. 
3. The limitations contained m 
Chapter 271 Laws of 1905. apply only 
tc tax certiticates issued before tne 
lands became forfeited to the state 
and to notices of expiration of the 
time to redeem Issued thereon. The 
time for giving such notices as to 

time for giving such "°"^!.^ "ined i tion of the house, 
lands forfeited to the state remainea . , ^^ inspect t 

to work does not apply. 

2. Defendant owed plaintiff the atity 
of exercising ordinary care to avoid 
injuring him. The scaffold was erected 
by the carpenters, who were not serv- 
ants of defendant, but independent 
contractors. The rule of respondent 
superior does not apply. Defendant 
did not select the timber that went 
into the scaffold but* it was selected 
by the carpenters out of the timber 
furnished by defendant for the erec- 

Defendant was not 

"'^i'^T^he- rights of the Purchaser of 
lands, forfeited to the s/^te foi non 
payment of taxes before the enactment 
of Cahpter 2 La-Avs of 1902 and sold to 
him before the Revised Laws of 1905 
went into effect, are governed b> the 
raw in force prior to 1902, and where a 
defective notice of the time to redeem 
his been given, such purchaser may 
gfve a new and proper notice and 
thereby perfect his title unless re- 
demption'^be made. J^dginen^^reversed. 

mill \ji. nic iiijv*.^.-. ' 1 i 1 

bound to inspect the timber so selected 
by the carpenters for the scaffold, and 
was not guilty of a breach of his duty 
to use ordinary care to avoid injuring 

plaintiff. _ •,,ttx-vt t 

Order affirmed. ' BUNN, J. 


The Curlers Are Lucky Men 

They are in Duluth right 

now while Fitwell Suits 

and Overcoats are selling 


St. I-ouls County. 

Tom Sandrette. respondent, vs. 

Wahlsten, et al. a'^Pel}*^"*!,- ^.^.,. .y,e ' 
1. A deed purported to con^ e> the 
portion of the grantor's land 1> mg 
we'st of a designated county road, us 
bourses and distances and statement of 
amount conveyed woiild carry the 
grant to the east of the road. The 
c-irdinal rule of construction of con- 
tractors to give effect to the intention 
of the parties. In construing a deea 
with inconsistent descriptions prefer- 
ence is given to the part most likely 
to express the intention of the parties, 
and as to which there is least likeli- 
hood of mistake. The reference to the 
county road as a boundary is held to 
prevail over courses and dls/r'^H^n'il^ 
figures as to the quantity of land con- 

^^V\t doubt exists as to the meaning 
of the language of a deed, reference 
mav be h" d to the circumstances at- 
Teu'ding US execution the parties 
nraotical construction of It. ana tne 
^rtvous negotiations of the parties^ 
The evidence as to such matters makes 
clel/'he'actual intent of those parties 
to bound their grant by the couni> 

'"Judgment reversed with directions 
to. proceed in accordan^e^Uh^ tWs 
opinion. ii.«-i-»*- 

St. I.ouls Connty. 

Kate Truan. respondent H-J^l^f^. 
rower company, et al. aetendants, 
London Guarantee & Accident com- 

Tguar'a^iftee^n's^rance company held 
not liable as garnishee upon a judg- 
ment 'against the as_surred on an in- 

Your Choice of $22.50 Values. 

Hennepin County. 

Minneapolis Plumbing company, re- 
spondent, vs. Arcade Investment 
company, et al., defendants. Arcade 
Investment company, appellant — 
Leased realty is subject to a me- 
chanic's lien for improvements made 
at the Instance of the lessee, where the 
lessor knows such are being made and. 
without exc^se. fails to give or post 
the written notice of irresponsibility 
provided for by G. S. 1913. Section 

The burden of proving the giving or 
posting of notice is upon the defend- 
ant land-owner. 

In an action against a corporation, 
the complaint need not alleged defend- 
ant's corporate existence, and a denial 
thereof in the answer \s unavailing 
where It is refuted by ttie ternis of 
The verification and fey evidence 
brought out by defendant itself. 

Defendant corporation held charged 
with its secretary's knowledge that 
the improvements to its realty, covered 
by the lien in suit, were being made 
at the instance of the^ lessee of the 
; property, so as to subjectHhe same to 
: lien under the statute 

Obiection to amendment of tne set 
tied case held insufficient to present 
, "-^^t quistion whether ,f"ch woiiM be 
; precluded after perfection of the ap 

Hennruln County. 

Troy S. Miller, appellant vs. Hennepin 
County Medical society, et al. re 

^CHeinepin f^ounty, Medical soci- 
«*,r o voluntary association of phjsl- 
r^ana and surgeons, the by-laws of 
wmch J?ovlde for the trial of a mem- 
ber for a criminal offense or for m s- 
■ condt°ct. and provide a Penfjty by d^s- 

Supplies are abundant and the choice 
good for the season in all edibles on 
the Duluth produce market today. 

The recent cold snap was without 
appreciable effect in holding up ar- 
rivals of Southern fruits and vege- 
tables. With the exception of oranges, 
which are 
tations throu 

the same basis as last year, accord- 
ing to the Fitzsimmons-Palmer com- 
pany. Offerings of both Southern and 
Northern Califoria oranges are liberal 
and a strong demand is reported for 
them. Grapefruit is another feature 
in which sales have increased heavily 
as a result of its present reasonable 
quotations and good quality avail- 

When Boffle is Empty. 


Prices in Butter and Eggs 
Unchanged From Last 

Duffy's Pure Mail Whiskey 

1 the exception of oranges, is ahvays put up in clean bottles, with a seal over the cork. But in 
considerably cheaper, quo- \ order to protect yoursclf against fraud in refilling, we ask all con- 
3ugh the list are on about s^j-j-iei-s to be sure and break each bottle as soon as empt)^ 

In a few remote instances unscrupulous dealers who have failed 
to work off substitutes and cheap imitations on their customers have 
tried refilling :3uffy bottles when they could get them, hoping in this 
way to line tl.eir pockets. You can aid us to stop this practice by 
breaking Duffy bottles when contents have been used. 

Be sure anc. get the genuine— if in doubt examine your purchase- 
see that the seal over the cork is unbroken : the cork should be new 
and perfect— 1 he name. 'Duffy's Malt." is on each side o f the cork. 
Look for the original signature on the label and firm - 

ago. New York barrel apples are be- i . „^^ .,^„^o.ii V.l/^-nn iti hnttlf> Rreak the 

ing rapidly cleaned and It is thought | name and niC'ttogram blOA\n in Dotue. creaK tuc 


'"" ' croiTn'e'or expulsion, may try a 

assured in excess of such J^^'fnjVnn 

Minn 308, being inapplicable. 
Judgment re^fHf'^ 


Ramxey County. 

William P ^^l^'f^J'^ToT.shr'k 
^*ru1.r Klec^^ic ^T%a^ct/o^n company. 
a corporation. aPP^f^ant— 

one of defendant's cars. He 
ting In the doorway, 
hanging outside.. 

There is 

was sit- 

with his feet 

hanging outsiae Hls^^eet ca-e^,ij;J° 

^rr/ain^was^ o'?lrJ??wd|d. There is 


We again place on sale 
5,000 pairs of women's 
fine Shoes at— 

Patent or dull leather, cloth or leather top, 
hi or low heels, button or lace, all styles. 



123 West 



evidence that defendant's trainmen 
directed passengers to rld« In the ^^f^ 
gage car, assented ^o the^r sitt^j^^^^ 
the doorway v ith their itei 
took up tickets from them ^J»y;«^\ 

v,At, ,. failure to give such warning 
warSegllgent' When a passenger car- 
rier otfrc^owds its trains beyond ts 

f^^-a^/So^oVurne^^ "t^ iicr£e) 
dange" ca'lise^d by ««^h overcro^N ding. 

2. The auestion of P^^^^"",^/ the "^^' *=" 

fn charge of the train, the passenger 
will not as a rule be charged wth 
contributory negligence as a matter 
of law The act of the passenger may 
be s^'obviously dangerous that even 
such invitation will not relicv^e him of 
contributory negligence. The act of 
Dlaintiff in this case was not so in- 
herently dangerous that it can under 

the district court, and of which the 
member was acquitted. 
Order affirmed. dii^l-l.^., u. 

Polk County. 

Claus F. Ekblaw, administrator, re- 
spondent - appellant, vs. Raymond 
Nelson, et al, appellants-respondent 
The evidence sustains the special 
verdict that a deed was delivered by 
the grantor to the graiftee*. 

A warranty deed costalnlng the pro- 
visions that the grantor shall remain 
In full possession and ownership or 
the premises conveyed during his life- 
time and that the deed sbould not be 
recorded until after his death passed 
the title to the grantees subject to an 
estate for life In the grantor. 

Such deed was not signed by the 
grantor's wife a- ' was void as^to the 
homestead included therein. The rec- 
ord contains no evidence of acts or 
words of the grantor influencing . the 
conduct of the grantees so : s to create 
title In them by estoppel. . 

Judgment affirmed. HOL.1, J. 



Columbus, Ohio. Jan. 16.— United 
States Senators W. S." Kenyon of Iowa 
and Atlee Pomerene of Ohio and Gov- 
ernor Cox of Ohio joined yesterday in 
a nation-wide campaign 
against hog cholera, to be started by 
an appropriation by congress of at 
least Sl.000.000. .^^^■ 

The addresses favoring the step were 
delivered before neavly 2.000 farmers 
and others in attehaance upon the 
Farmers' congress. ^ Senator Kenyon 
declared that an appropriation of half 
a million dollars would prove inade- 
quate. Senator Pomerene declared 
that the menace to the country s pork 
supply can never bo obliterated until 
the campaign is made more than state- 

Box Apples Abundant. 

Western box truit is largely holding 
boards in the apple line. All the 
leading varieties are still available 
and prices are unchanged from a week 
ago. New York barrel apples are be 

_ rapidly cleaned an' '" - "' '~ 

that supplies will not 
mand more than a few weeks longer 
Cranberries have advanced 50 cents 
a barrel, and are now quoted at fll.50 
and 112.50. The figure in " 
grapes remains at $7 a keg, and 
fornia pears are still going at $2.75 
a box. Florida strawberries are to 
be had at 75 cents a quart. 

VegretablcM Choice Good. 
The choice in California vegetables 
includes celery, cauliflower, carrots, 
radishes, shallots, head lettuce, oyster 
plant, egg plant, peppers, spinach and 

The situation in potatoes i.s slightly 
firmer, but their price is still 72 cents 
a bushel for standard or 77 cents for 
extra fancy Minnesota stock. Growers 
through this district are said to still 
have a considerable proportion of the 
crop remaining to market and they 
are being offered 60 and 65 cents a 
bushel at shipping points by dealers. 
Cabbage is scarce, and for what there 
Is the street is quoting $45 a ton. 
Butter Situation Easier. 
Quotations in butter are unchanged, 
with fresh creamery at 35'?? 36 cents 
a pound and June storage at 29(^30 
cents. While the market is firm in the 
East, it is inclined to be weak locally. 
Receipts of cream are steadily on the 
increase through this district and the 
make of fresh butter is gaining rap- 
idly on current consumption outside 
of the demand for cold storage stock. 
A continued easy situation in butter 
Is predicted. 

ESB Prieen Vnehansed. 
Fresh eggs remain at 32^33 cents 
a dozen The market is now entirely 
dependent upon current marketings by 
fanciers and farmers as cold storage 
I supplies are completely exhau.sted. 
I The Brldgeman-Russell company re- 
ports consumption on the increase 
with supplies of fresh-laid eggs now 
available at reasonable prices. Bar- 
ring an extended period of below-zero 
weather, no further skyrocketing In 
eggs is expected by the trade. That 
Duluth consumers are buying eggs 
cheaper tlian they are offering in many 
of the leading Eastern cities. Is evi- 
denced in the statement that the local 
company mentioned netted more from 
a carlot shipment to New York this 
week than it could have done on the 
market here. 

MlRher Poultry QuotationM. 
A strong call for poultry is advised 
by the Victor company and as re- 
ceipts are light that has resulted In 
a higher range of prices in both fresh 
dressed and live birds. It is to be 
noted that choice turkeys are now up 
to 24'g25 cents a pound wholesale. Re- 
ceipts and inquiry for duck."? and geese 
is at present only nominal. 

Meats are firm through the list 
with the demand reported 'by Michi- 
gan street houses to be showing im- 

cover the de- 1 bottle wlieii empty and help us to prevent fraud. 

, Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is sold by most drug- 
MliagS ' gist, grocers aid dealers at $1.00 a large bottle. \ alu- 
'** ^""""""'able medical booklet and doctors advice sent free. 

The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y. 

/. Safe, Quick Trip on 

A New Train 


Minneapolis — St. Paul 

Dc!S Moines — Kansas City 

via Rock Island Short Line 

Many miles the shorUst route betiveen Tivin Cities and Kansas Ciif 

Stfl chair car and tmoker. Sle€ping car — dinirtg car tervic*. 


Lv. Kansas City 11:18 p 

Ar.Dis Moines 7:15 b 

Lv. Des Moines 7:25 a 

Ar.IowaFalls 9:43a 

Ar. Mason City 11:30 ■ 

Ar.St.PaoI 3:50 p 

Ar. Minneapolis 4:30 p 

B. m. 


L». M nneapolis 2 :03 p. m, 

Lv.St.Faul 2:4Sp.m. 

Lv. Mason City 7:55 p. m. 

Lv. loiva Fails 9:2S p. ■§. 

Ar.Dta Moines 11:S0 p. n. 

Lv. D<!S Moiues 11:59 p. m. 

Ar. K iBsas City 8:30 ■. m. 

Through steel Pullman sleeping r<2r daily in tJiis train for California via 
Kanais City and the "Golden State Limited'*— foremost transcontinen- 
tal tiJiin — every luxury of modem travel. Make Early Reservations. 


Lv. Minneapolis 10:00 p.m. Lv. Des Moines 10:15 p. ob 

Lv.Sl.Paul Ar. St. Paul 7:30 a. m. 

Ar. Des Moines 7:30 a. m. Ar. Minneapolis B:10a. m. 

Rock Island poMsenger traina cover over SO. 000 tnileu moery day. 
For tickeu and rcKivatioci see borne tidcet acect or write 

Assistant G :n. Pass. Aienf 

Minneapolis, Miaa. 

"Our passengers are our guests'^ 

EVERY man on every train of ours keeps 
that thought in mind. "We want you to 
enjoy the Baltimore & Ohio. We do all 
we can to give you comfort; Nature has pro- 
vided scenic attractions which give you miles 
and miles of interest. 

You can go by the way of Wash- 
ington and return via Ohio River 
gate- ways, or both ways via 
Washington. Liberal stopovers, 
permitting you to make it a va- 
cation sight-seeing trip, or you 
can go straight through if you 
prefer. Return limit from Florida 
points June 1, 1914; from Cuba, 
six months. 

Choose one of these splendid trains 

No. 8-The Inter-St&te Special-Leaves Chicago Ham. Drawinf 
room and compartment sleeping cars and observation sleeping car. 
No. 6-New York Limited-Leaves Chicago 545 p. m. Drawing 
room sleeping cars and observation parlor car. 

These perfectly appointed trains are electrically equipped, complete 
In appointments, of strictly modern construction, with exception- 
ally good dining car service. 

Other high-class through trains leave Chicago at 8 a m. and 9:30 p. in. 
All trains leave from Baltimore & Ohio Station, Fifth Avenue and 
Harrison Street. 

R. C HAASE, Northwestern Passenger Agent 
121 Endicott Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. 

Baltimore & Ohio 

Low round trip 
fares via Wash- 
ington to Florida 
and Cuba 


Hid ttie Gold in 1883, But 
Fire Destroyed Land- 

Kellogrgr, Idaho, Jan. 16. — Edward 
Cornelius, an old resident of Murray, 
has been working on the Kellogg 
sewer, apparently for $3 a day, but 
in reality he says, he has been work- 
ing to locate $85,000 which he buried 
in 1883 In a Dutch oven and which he 
has never been able to find. 

In 1883 he and his partner left Mon- 
tana for the new gold country around 
Murray. They loaded their pack 
horses, he says, with $85,000 in gold, 
all in $20 gold pieces, planning to use 
this money to buy up all available 
placer country, which was reported to 
be unusually rich. » 

They came down the Prospect Creek 
trail and over the Mullan road, down 
to what is now Kellogg. 

They there heard that the country 
for which they were headed was not 
as rich as first reported, and as the 
countrv was full of gold hunters ana 
was w'ild and rough, they decided to 
cache their gold, Cornelius says, and 
go into the Murray country to investi- 
gate before making any bargains to 
buy the placer ground. 

The gold was hidden in the flat 
which extends from the Kellogg depot 
to the Bunker Hill and Sullivan Mills, 
it is asserted, and the gold hunters 
marked the spot by blazing a fir tree 
and two pine trees, burying the gold 
in a Dutch oven In the center of this 
triangle. , . . , . 

Cornelius and his partner remained 
in the Murray country for a year, and 
on their return t« dig up their money 
and ault the country they found a fire 
had swept the district and eliminated 
every landmark. The pair searched 
for davs and finally gave It up. 

On several occasions Cornelius bar 
returned and made a hunt without re- 
i suit It w-^s when 1-e learned that the 
sewer excavation would extend through 
the ground in which he burled his 
monev thirty year^ ago that he came 
to Kellogg, took up his pick and shovel 
and kept his eyes open. The work 
tlong this bection is completed, and 
Cornelias is ready to return to Mur- 



Better Than Calomel, Oil or 
for Liver. Bowels and 


Mother, daddy and the children can 
always keep feeling fine by taking thi.s 
delicious fruit laxative as occasion de- 
mands. • Notl- ing else cleanses the 
stomach, liver and bowels so thorough- 
ly without griping. 

You take a little at night and In the 
morning all the foul, constipated 
waste, sour bile and fermenting food, 
delayed in tt.e bowels gently moves 
out of the sys.em. When yo" awaken 
all headache indigestion, sourness, 
foul taste, bai breath, fever and diz- 

ziness is gone: j'our stomach is sweet, 
liver and bowels cl.ean, and you feel 

"California Syrup of Figs" is a fam- 
ily laxative. Everyone from grandpa 
to baby can safely take it and no on© 
is ever disappointed in its pleasant 
action. Millions of mothers know 
that it is the idral laxative to give 
cross, tick, feverish children. But 
get the genuine. Ask your druggist 
for a 50-cent bottle of "California 
Syrup o: Figs," which has directions 
for babies, children of all ages and 
for grown-ups on each bottle. Refuse 
with contempt the cheaper Fig Syrups 
and counterfeits. See that it bears 
the name — "California Fig Syrup 
Company." ^^ 

grandparents of her father; Mr. and 
Mrs E \V. Hosan of Batesville, grand- 
parents of her mother. 

The child has twenty-one great- 
great uncles and aunts; twenty one 
treat uncles £ nd aunts, six uncles and 
iunts. She h«.s more than 200 cousms 
in this county. 


I Seattle, AVesh.. Jan. 16— Residents 
within four nlles north of .the city 

' limits along the Everett interurban 

ne are out in force with traps and 

guns for one of the biggest cougars 

Iver reporters in this section of the 

' country: For ten days the animal has 

; been skulklnif around the homes In 

that section. 

1 .Several nights ago the wife of Al 
Sutherland, manager of the J. Henry 
Packing company, saw the cougar at 
their home at Ronald station. A 

large St. Bernard dog was heard whin- 

i ing at the rear door and Mrs. Suth- 
erland took the dog into the house 

land unmuzzled him. A few minutes 

I later the fall of a heavy body, fol- 

I lowing bv a scraping and clawing, 
intermingled with cries of pain of a 
dog were heard In the house. Mrs. 

' Sutherland opened the door in time 
to see a cougar dart away in the 
darkness. Her dog was terribly 
bruised. The dog was attended later 
bv a surgeon and every effort is being 
niade to save its life. One eye was 

' lost in the encounter. 

' A party of gunners is going into 
the woods in an effort to round up th« 

• animal. 

ray wi^nou 

having found the treasure. 

HAS lO'GRANDP^ this is becauJ 

Twelve Thousand Miles From Ceylon 

yet every package of "SALAD A" TEA sold in 
America has the flavor, strength and fragrance 
of the tea as it leaves the plantation in Ceylon. 






Child Has Uncles and Aunts In Great 

•RatesviUe, Ark., Jan. 16 —There are 
verv' few people in Arkansas or else- 
where who have ten grandparents liv- 
Tni but there is a little girl in th s 
county who has that many, and it is 
c: iiV»'.»H she has more uncles and 
^,mts than any other girl in the state. 

She is Miss Ethel Hooper of Salado, 

^,^s.^"^''^'o%%l^'ot^sl\l'do-.Mr. and is sealed in lead packages— air-tight and moisture-proof — 
^n?8 ?f ^er^tither^'^eini^ mother-. ^Mr. thus pres€!rving its delcctablc deliciousness. 

i and Mrs. G. D. Hooper of Salado and i '^ BLACK. GREEN or MIXED 0S» 

I MrT and Mrs. John House of Rosie, 











I » 


With every 



Senator Martine Makes Re- 
port on West Virginia 



January 16, 1914. 

. I 


to Order 

Says He Is Convinced That 

Is Only Solution of 


Only Twenty-Seven Per 

Cent of Tillable Land 


Departnient of Agriculture 

Figures 829,000,000 

Acres Not In Use. 


Don 't bay a 
__ - "ready made" 

at any price until vou see the swell 
Buita we are making to measure 
for SIS. Real $2S fabrics. 

Too many swell woolens on hand for this time of the 

year. That's the reason for this startling offer. Never 

mind our loss— it's your gain. Come tomorrow, 

expecting the biggest barg:ain you ever saw in good 

tailor-made clothes. Blue serges and staples included. 

^^^ Positively No 

m^f . ^^^#11^ FREE PANTS 

^Uj[A/I/JfJr\ After Sale Ends 

M'ashingrton, Jan. 16. — Government 
ownership of the great coal mines of 
the country as a remedy for strike 
disturbances was recommended by 
Senator Martine of New Jersey In a 
report submitted yesterday to Chair- 
man Swanson of the senate committee 
which investigated the West Virginia 
coal strllte troubles. 

Senator Martine, charged partic- 
ularly with the inquiry regarding in- 
terference with the mails and the em- 
ployment of contract labor, reported 
that the evidence failed to establish 
either of these conditions. The re- 
port attributed much of the violence 
and bloodshed In West Virginia to 
the presence of armed guards hired by 
mine operators, and recommended the 
pas.=»age of a bill which Senator Mar- 
tine introduced in the last senate ses- 
sion, prohibiting the employment of 
armed police by private organizations. 
Mall Delayed by ConditlonH. 
"While th<>re was some delay in dis- 
tributing mail, owing to the strilte 
and general disturbed conditions ex- 
isting in this district," said the sena- 
tor, "I found no attempt to suppress 


GEO. H. MILLS, Mgr. 

West Superior Street 

C»?yrighted, I9f3, teon Sigman. 

U. S, Senator From New Jersey. 




through its alliance with 



offers national advertisers complete service 

— investigating national trade conditions 
— preparing selling plans 
— assisting in securing distribution 
— writing forceful selling advertisements 
— making strong typographical layouts 
— making attention-com.pelling illustrations 
— preparing catalogs — booklets and other 
follow-up matter and the host of details 
which accompany every advertising and 
selling campaign. 

When you are ready to seriously consider an adver- 
ti-ing and selling campaign, we will call in conference 
with you, men whose ripe experience from handlmg 
accounts will be of vital service to you. 


307-308-309-310 Fidelity Building, Duluth. 


is caused from working in dampness; the blood 
becomes thin and watery from lack of fresh oar. Your 
blood must be purified and your general health improved. 
The greatest physicians prescribe SCOTT'S EMULSION 
because its medicinal nourishment quickly improves the quality 
of the blood to relieve the lame muscles and stiffened joints, 
and its wonderfxil oil-food strengthens the organs of the body 

to expel the poisonous acids which cause the trouble. 
Soott'm Emulsion drivos out tho rhoumBtIo 

BOhos and pains and koops thorn outm 

Refusm substitutes for thm genuine Scott 's Emulsion, 


C-' • •scojT «, nowNr wLOrtMrirt o w i 

the general mail delivery to all the 
great patrons of the respective post- 
offices of this district. The presence 
of arnied guards, however, naturally 
excited bitter feelings, and their 
presence cannot be too strongly con- 
demned. In many instances it was 
found that these guards loitered 
around the coal company stores, which 
stores constituted in the same build- 
ing the office of the coal company 
and the postoffice. 

As to Foreigner*. 
"Regarding the employment of Im- 
migrant labor in blocks or on contract 
from foreign countries, this, too, was 
found impossible to establish. Thougli 
the fact was plainly brought out that 
labor was hired by agents of the mine 
owners in the great cities of our coun- 
try, that the said agents did not tell 
the men so hired the whole truth of 
the situation at the place of destina- 
tion, that in most instances these men 
were unable to speak or understand 
our language, the burden of testimony 
tended only to prove that the trans- 
portation of these men was a serious 
reflection on our boasted civilization. 
"God has blessed West Virginia 
with profligate hand, ll^re, above ail 
sections, should peace, plenty and 
happiness reign supreme. On the 
contrary, your committee found dis- 
I order, riot, bitterness and b oodshei 
In their stead. 

Hiring of Arnwd Men. 
"In no spirit of malice or hatred, 
but with a view that the coutitrv, 
through knowledge of the true con- 
ditions, may right the wrong, I 
charge that the hiring of armed 
bodies of men by private mine own- 
ers and other coi-porations and the 
use of steel-armored trains, machine 
guns and bloodhounds on defenseless 
men, women and children, is but a 
little way removed from barbar- 

"A millionaire owner of a great 
section of the state of West Virginia 
calmly admitted on the w^ltness stand 
that so long as he got his per ton roy- 
alty he never inquired further. 

"Coal, under our civilization, is a 
necessity. This great commodity can- 
not be increased a fraction of a pound, 
yet our popvilation is multiplying by 
leaps and bounds each year, thereby 
increasing the demands for this ar- 
ticle. We must have warmth for our 
bodies and fuel with which to cook 
our foods. 

For Government Ownerxhlp. 
"With this condition existing, and 
with avarice as the dominating char- 
acteristic In man, I at the risk of 
criticism by my many friends and 
countrymen, unhesitatingly say that 
government ownership of the mlr.e.<? is 
the only hope or solution for those 
who may come after us. 

"These thouhgts are not a dream 
of today, but the result of many years 
of thought and consideration. My , 
recent investigation into conditions In | 
the Paint and Cabin Creek strike. ; 
with all the attendant horrors, has 
confirmed my thoughts into fixed | 

Additional partial reports on vari- 
ous phases of the West Virginia in- 
vestigation still are to be submit-od 
to Chairman SwansOn by Senators 
Shields and Kenyon. When those have 
been made. Senator Swanson will com- 
bine all of the partial reports In a 
general discussion of the results of 
the investigation. 



New Orleans, La., Jan. 16. — Taking 

of testimony in the government's suit 
for dissolution of the United States 
Steel corporation was concluded 
here yesterday. J. A. Brown, special 

i examiner of the department of justice, 
will begin sittings in St. Louis Mon- 

j day. Paul Laurissinl, president of a 

' manufacturing company, testified he 
had always found competition In the 

1 steel business particularly active. 

I Nordien Jraii»r..)vlni!r. 

New York, Jan. 16. — Further Im- 

I provement Is reported in the condi- 
tion of Mme. Lillian Nordica, stricken 

1 with pneumonia after escaping ship- 
wreck near Thursday island, off the 
coast of Australia. According to three 
cablegrams from Thursday Island, 

' given out here by her husband. George 
Young, the singer was better on 
Tuesday. Wednesday her condition re- 
mained the same, but she passed a 
fairly comfortable night and more im- 
provement waa noted yesterday. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — Only 27 per 
cent of the tillable land of the United j 
States is actually under cultivation, i 
according to estimates of the depart- 
ment of agriculture, based upon re- { 
ports of 35,000 correspondents. These i 
reports were obtained in order to gain j 
Information as to the tillable area of i 
the United States, the amount of land • 
that cannot be used for crops that | 
have to be plowed, but available for 
pasture or fruits, and the total num- 
ber of acres that never can be used 
for agricultural purposes. From the 
returns, which were generally very 
consistent, preliminary estimates have 
been made for each state and for the 
United States. Further Investigation 
in the far Western states may modify 
sot.newhat the present estimate for 
those states. , ,, 

The entire United States, excluding 

foreign possessions, contains about 

1,900,000,000 acres. Of this area about 

60 per cent or 1,140,000 acres is esti- 

, mated to be tillable, that is. capable of 

' being brought under cultivation by 

' means of the plow. This includes land 

already under such cultivation and 

that which in the future may be 

brought under cultivation by clearing, 

drainage, irrigation, tic. 

Mon-Ttilabie I-andn. 
It is estimated that 361,000,000 acres, 
or 19 per cent, are non-tillable but 
valuable for pasture or fruits. Only 21 
per cent, or 399.000,000 acres, was es- | 
timated to be of no use for agriculture, | 
present or future. 

According to the census of 1909, the 
land area in crops where acreage was | 
given was 311.000.000 acres. This Is, 
about 16 per cent of the total land 
area, or about 27 per cent of the es- i 
tlmateu potential tillable area of the 
United States, ' j/Xcluslve of foreign 

possessions. _^. 

In other word?, for every 100 acres 
that are now tilled, about 3(5 acres 
may be tilled when the country Is 
fully developed. In the development 
of the agriculture of the country the 
land which was most easily brought 
into a state of cyllivation, as the great 
Mississippi valley, was the first to be 
brought into siich use. t-xtension of 
tilled area will .^e at greater expense 
for clearing.V drainage, irrigation, etc. 
The Increased production of the future 
will be the result of Increased yields 
per acre as well as extension of area. 
Mlnneaota'a Lands. 
Detailed estimates, by states, show 
that the total land area of Minnesota 
Is 52 000.000 acres, or which 84 per cent 
is potentially available for tilled crops 
and 10 per cent for pasture or fruits, 
while only 6 per cent Is of no use for 
agriculture. Of the t'Uable area ^4 
per cent Is estimated to be in crop. 
North Dakota has a land area of 
45 000.000 acres; 80 per cent tillable, 14 
per cent available for pasture and 
fruits and 6 per cent non-agricultural. 
Of the tillable land about 44 per cent 
is under cultivation. 

The land area of \^ isconsln Is 86,- 
000.00 acre.s, and 79 per cent Is capable 
of being tilled, 18 per cent available 
for pasture and fruits, and b per cent 
non-agricultural, and 31 per cent of 
the tillable land Is under cultivation. 

Big Remodeling 
Sale of Winter 

Suits and Overcoats 

And you should hasten and take advantage of the oppor- 
tunity offered you before it's too late. We're anxious for you to 
do it, because we want to clean our stocks before Feb. 1st. You 
should be just as anxious on account of the big saving it means 
to you. A glance at the following list of reduced prices will 
convince you that we mean business. Your choice of any Hart 
Schaffner & Marx $26 to $40 Suit or Overcoat in the store for— 



Your choice of any Hart Schaffner 
& Marx or Clothcraft $18 to $25 
Suit or Overcoat in the store for — 


All $10.00 and $18.00 Suits and 
Overcoats for— 


Our Boy*s Department Is an Attractive 

Place for Parents During These Days 

of Radical Price Reductions 

300 Boys' Plain Coat Suits, with 
Knickerbocker pants; ages 8 to 18 
years of age ; regular CO Q /T 
price up to $12, at ^0*00 

These suits are all fancy mixtures 
and good patterns but somewhat 
broken in sizes. 

175 Boys* Long Pants Suits, all 
grades and colors at exactly 

>/2 PRICE 

All our boys' last fall Norfolk Heavy 
Weight Suits, including our Boys' 
Suits with two pair of pants, ONE- 

All Boys' Overcoats, 2li^ to 19 
•'-ears of age. in all stvles, to close 

About 150 Blue Serge Suits, plain 
coats, Knickerbocker pants, heavy 
weight, made by Joseph Skolny, 
Sew York ; sizes 9 to 18, (T yl "^^T 
regular price to $13.50. . 4^t:»^D 

Fifty dozen Soft and Stift Hats- 
•.'alues up to $4, to close 
out at , 





300 Soft and Stiff Bosom Shirts, 
^•alues up to $2, $1..50 and HCZ^ 
$1.00, to close out at / >3C 

All Plain Mackinaws at cost. 



American Balloonist and 

fiancee Have Thrilling 


St. Petersburg, Jan. 16. — A thHUlng 
adventure of Am^'"!*-'^" balloonlats 
with a tiger has just been reported 
here. Accompanied by his fiancee Mr. 
Fobster, an A|nerican airman well 
known in Siberia, about a fortnight 
ago made an ascent from Vladivostok 
with the intention of reaching Kha- 
barovsk, a town on the Amur. 

The balloon vfas a small one, un- 
equipped with a jipping valve for easy 
descents. The weather, however, 
proved unfavorable, and the airman 
resolved to land. 

He accomplished the descent, and as 
the balloon neared the ground jumped 
out, holding the trail rope, Intending 
to drag the balloon down to earth and 
assist the girl to descend. As soon as 
ihe had jumped, however, he noticed a 
Siberian tiger, which jumped over the 
American who had thrown himself on 
the ground, sprang at the car and re- 
m lined hanging while the balloon re- 
ascended. ... . .^ 

Mr. Fob.stet ha4 "o weapon with lum , 
but a big knife, and it was out of the 
question to urpe the girl to JU^PP «"t^ 
■infp she would have been killed on 
Ihe spit Shouting to the girl to keep 
qutet he grasped the ^.n^ of the 
rope and ran to tho river. 200 or 300 

"^^M^an^^hile the tiger was makin* 
desperate efforts to climb into the car, 
and th3 airman, reaching the river 
which happily^ was not very deep a^ 
that point, jumped In and tnen 
shouted to his fiance to jump down. 
The girl hesitated, but at that very 
molne^nt the tiger, ^-^truggling for life 
made a 'ast desperate e^f fort and 
climbed into the car. Then the giri 

*°Mr *&obsTe^r then let the guide rope 
go'^Indn^-am to the resc.- of ^h.s 

lo°on''Tightentl *?f "ihe weight of the 
^S^r* J^£ nnirkly UP with the amazed 
flger ?n It^ The co'^uple were rescued 

by peasants. ^ 

accepts"reduceo award. 

Miss Miller Cmpi^s With Court 
Order in Injury Case. 

Miss Selma Miller has accepted the 
terms of Judge Ensign's order reduc- 
ing by $500 the verdict which she ob- 

^^'-^ '-r^j^rc^iorsid^aiTh^ 

^^^ i^if sTt'-ooritVor^ne? fo^ 
trial on the grojJ« Ensign directed 

! ^'"n^ „Ttornei fc^ M -ss ■ Miller, yester- 

' %..■ filed a form^ consent to the reduc- 

?,o^ wt?h %?c^H o^. the court y esterday. 



Stockton, ^. ^-^e^'fT^mM down 
?r ni/elir^^^. hoa'pl^al herej^it 
l^nswer^fo a^.y^lcian s caU fo ^^vol^ 

J^i^'t^^'o be Rafted on the body of 
'*^^i^,«t Rosa^ c«lld who was badly 
^aTded a'^^ew weeks ago. Fifteen were 

^"^Whll?' the *l»»i^'wa8 cliosen. th^r© 




were stiU fifty In line fwa^lting exam- ] 
inaUon. One boy of 4 wept bitterly , 
when he was turned back. He wanted 
^o b e o hero, he lisped, and help save i 
the little suff erer's life. 



New York. Jan. 16.— The murder of 
Maurice Wycz, whose body, crammed 
in a trunk, was left In the street by 
two push cart men on Dec. 29, was de- | 
scribed bv Stefanla Kiviatkowska, a 
young Polish woman, one of the six 
persons under arrest for the crime. 
She said one of the two men now In r 
pri«'^n killed Wycz with a drink of 
poisoned beer. The murderer, she says, 
lured the victim to the house where 
she was an inmate, with a promise of 
work as a stable helper. They sug- | 

gested that he celeb -ate his good for- 
tune by buying a drink, and when ho 
consented, set befort him a glass that 
had been drugged. The motive was 
robbery, she said, but all they ob- 
tained was a cheap watch and $2 In 
money. • 



Louisville, Ky., Jan. 16.— Death yes- 
terday separated Daniel and Samuel V. 
Harris of this city, twin brothers and i 
bosom companions throughout the i 
seventy-two years cf their lives. Th« I 
Harris brothers wire found by tho | 
police late Wednes day weak from , 
hunger and exposure ; huddled in a coal ] 
shed. Samuel was placed In the city i 

hospital and Daniel was taken to the 
county jail. 

Daniel Wednesday night begged the 
jailer to take him to the hospital so 
that he might help care for his broth- 
er, but this request was refused. Early 
yesterday Daniel was found dead on 
his cell bunk. Physicians said death 
was due to starvation and exposure. 
At the hospital It was said that the 
twins' separation would not be for 
long, as Samuel was unconscious and 
physicians declared he could not sur- 

For forty years the brothers drove 
mule cars here, but when the troller 
cars came they retired, buying a farm 
with the $6,000 they had saved. They 
lost the farm, and when infirmities 
came upon them they became depen- 


A cup of hot bouillon any 
time of the day or night 
stimulates the circulation 

refreshes the body and 
soothes tired nerves. -No 
reaction from this drmk. For its prep- 
aration—an Armour Bouillon Cube, a 
cup and hot water— made instantly. 

Be sure to buy Armour's Cubes, at Grocers and Drug^jists 





January 16, 1914. 

in Kansas." and read extracts from 
letters from the govei-lor^of prohibi- 
tion states, showing 'tMatltaxes were 
lowered, banking a<j(-«inft Increased 
and arrests leesen*p ^s- Alfred 
Jaques gave a short talk on the sub- 
I Members of the Sc 
held a prayer meet 
Tregian Danish M. E 
speakers there were _ , , , 
'tor of the church; Rev. J. J. Daniels, 
I Mrs. Swaney Nelson and Mrs. B. Gust- 
i afson. There were vocal solos by Rev. 
Ofstle and Mrs. Daniels, accompanied 
by Mrs. Frank Carls<J|ii , and Mrs. \ V . 
Felset gave a reading. 

vlan union 

t the Nor- 

ch and the 

fstie, pas- 

Mrs. Frank H. Galbraith of Minneapo- 

♦ * « 

Mrs. John G. Howard has returned 
from a four weeks" trip in the East. 
She has visited at Xew York, Buffalo, 
Milwaukee, Detroit and Chicago. 

• * * 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. MacLean 
of No. 6 Adams flats have as their 
i guest for the week-end Melville Hart 
of Chicago. 

"There are about 1,300 girls In Du- j 
luth who ought to be reached through I 
the extension department of the 
Young Women's Christian associa- ^ 
tlon," said Mis-s Clara I. Taylor of Mln- ^ 
neapoHs, secretary of the North Cen- i 
tral field of the Y. W. C. A., at a I 
luncheon given this noon at the local \ 
association building for the members 

of the extension work committee and | 
others intt-rested in the work, who j 
■will help in carrying out the plans 
Which will be discussed following the 

Miss Taylor explained the national 

fiolicy of the association that the Du- 
uth workers might make their plans 
along similar lines. 

"Our idea Is, " said Miss Taylor, "to 
have educational and recreation work 

§lanned for these girls, some of it to 
« free and some given for a small 
tuition. Of course, the recreational 
worlv will all be free and we plan to 
form clubs and classes in gymnasium, 
cooking, fancy work, home nursing, 
plain sewing, china painting and other 
studies in which there is any inter- 
est and to add to these educational 
talks to be given at the places of 
work of the girls once or twice a week 
to interest those who will not coine 
to the association building. 

"This includes those who work in 
factories, shops, laundries, telephone 
exchanges and similar work and we 
hope that every one of them may be 
Interested in the work." 

Miss Taylor spoke of study classes 
for the committee members and vol- 
unteer workers who will take up this 
work for the association, giving valu- 
able information on how to go about 
the work. 

Miss Taylor has been in Duluth this 
week going over the field, with Miss 
Mae C. Anders, the extension secretary 
of the Duluth association. 






Mrs. Wanless Is Hostess at 

Mrs. .Tames Wanless of 1632 East 
Superior .<«treet was hostess at the 
first of a series of bridge parties this 
afternoon at her home. The guests 
today played at eight tables and to- 
morrow she will entertain at a sec- 
ond party at which there will be six 
tables. Clusters of daffodils were 
used for decorations. 


Latest Wrinkle of Improved Mail 
System in Goodhue County. 

Red Wing. Minn., Jan. 16. — Uncle 
Sam and the parcel post system assist- 
ed in a parcel shower arranged by 
Red Wing friends of Miss Louisa 
Marks, a school teacher of Belle Creek, 
near Goodhue, who is a bride-to-be. 

Not being able to present their gifts 
In person, the parcel post was enlisted. 
The little postofflce was flooded. The 
rural mail carrier performed Uncle 
Bani's part by delivering the gifts. 

Celebrate With Dinner-Bridge. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. I. Levin of 117 West 
Third street entertained at a dinner- 
bridge party last evening at their 
home in celebration of their twenty- 
fifth wedding anniversary. There were 
fifty guests. 

Surprise Party. 

Mr.s. Gust Johnson of 235 St. Marie 
street. Hunter's Park, was pleasantly 
surpri.-ed by a number of her friends 
yesterday afternoon. Those present 
Mesdames — 



Ekman of Supe- 




8-10 O'CLOCK 




This portrait of the daughter of Waldorf Astor was paihted by Miss Elinor 
U. Barnard, who Is now in- New York. She Is a famous water-color Pa>"ter of 
children. This little girl and her brother are the ultimate heirs of the great 
fortune of William Waldorf Astor. Their mother was Miss Langhorne or 

In Duluth on several different oc- 
casions. Her work is visiting the city 
associations and trying to unify the 
work and keep all associations up to 
the standard set by the national board 
of New York. 


K. W. Bergman, 

Frank Johnson, 

E. John.'^on, 




O. Anderson, 
.T. E. Lundniark, 
A. Sauer. 
F. W. Bergman, 
J. F. Myhrberg, 
Gust Johnson, 
Miss Elizabeth 

Card Party. 

Members of the Catholic Athletic club 
have arranged for a card party to be 
given this evening at the clubrooms on 
Second avenue west and Fourth street. 
Tiie games will begin at 8 o'clock. 
-^ — 

Parties at Spalding. 

Entertaining tomorrow w-111 center 
round "the dansant" at the Spalding 
hotel which will be held as usual 
from 4 to 6 o'clock with the serving 
of the tea in buffet style for which 
several hundred Invitations have beeu 
Issued. Cards are presented at the 

door. . .. i ^ It 

In the evening the first ol the 

souper dansants" will be held also 
at the Spalding hotel ballroom from 
8 to 10 o'clock and several parties 
have been planned for this affair. No 
invitations have been Issued for the 
evening events. 

Day of Prayer. 

The state-wide da.y of prayer for the 
success of the national constitutional 
amendment providing for prohibition 
was observed In Duluth yesterday by 
the members of the local unions of 
the %V C. T. U., the state organiza- 
tion of that union planning the day. 

The regular meeting of the W^est 
Duluth W. C. T. U. was held at 
the home of Mrs. David Adams, 2314 
West Second street and members of 
the Central union were their guests. 
Mrs. Leigh Gunther opened the meet- 
ing with ' prayer and gave a short 
talk on prohibition. Mrs. Milton Fish 
spoke on "The History of Prohibition 

Invitations for Dance. 

The members of the Temple Aid so- 
ciety have issued invitations for a 
dancing party to be given Monday 
evening, Jan. 26, at Coffin's dancing 
academy at 9 o'clock. 


Piano Study Class. 

Miss Evelyn MoUard of 5723 East 
Superior street will entertain the piano 
study class of Miss Florence Watt at 
her home tomorrow afternoon at 2 

Juvenile Class. 

Members of the juvenile, drama class 

of the Twentieth Century club will 

meet tomorrow afternoon at the board 

. room of the library at 2:30 o'clock with 

■ Mrs. R. B. Liggett as leader. They will 

i plan for a little play to be given by 

the class later in the spring. 


Mrs. Spring Speaks, 

Mrs. C. E. Spring, chairman of the , 
Housewives' league, was the speaker | 
of the afternoon at the regular meet- j 
ing of the Parents' and Teachers' As- 
sociation of the Lakeside school, held 
this afternoon at the schoolhouse. She 
outlined the work and aims of the 
league and told what has been accom- 
plished by similar organizations in oth- 
er cities. 


Lodge Notes. 

Beta Council No. 2, Modern Samari- 
tans, will install their officers Monday 
evening at Columbia hall. Twentieth 
avenue west and Superior street. C. E. 
Lovett, Imperial good Samaritan, will 
be the Installing officer and the offi- 
cers to be installed are: Mrs. Mandy 
Martina, ladv past good Samaritan; 
Mrs. N. E. Gardiner, lady good Samari- 
tan- Mrs. Gertrude Schultz. lady vice 
good Samaritan; Mrs. A. Farrlngton, 
high priestess; Mrs. Margaret Davis, 
lady centurion; Mrs. Clare Milligan, 
secretary; J. N. Miller, financial scribe; 
Mrs Addle Burns, chief messenger. 

Dancing will follow the Installation 


* • ♦ 
Dewey camp. No. 1255. Royal Neigh- 
bors, installed their officers for the 
year at Foresters' hall. Fourth ave- 
nue west and Fourth street. Mrs. 
Amelia Turnell being installing of- 
ficer. Mrs. Mary E. Hargraves was 
ceremonial marshal for the evening 
and Mrs. Anna Borth, musician. The 
officers installed were: Oracle, Kath- 
ryn Maloney; vice oracle, Ernma L. 
Erlckson; chancellor. Maty E. Norton: 
recorder. Vloletta L. Rankin; receiver, 
Jeannette Huhn; marshal, Caroline 
Lykstad; assistant marshal, Ida Ku- 
shinsky; inner sentinel, Anna Hoff- 
man; outer sentinel, Anna L. Cullen, 
managers. Mary Hargraves, Emma 
Smollett and Hannah Copeland and 
musician, Helen Rankin. - 

President Wilson Plans 

Action When It Comes 

Before Him. 

Washington, Jan. 16 — President Wll- 
son will give a public hearing on the 
Immigration bill when it gets out of 
congress and comes before him for 
signature. Presidents Cleveland and 
Taft gave such hearings, and it was 
after one that Mr. Taft vetoed the last 
t immigration bill. proposing among 
I other things a literaracy test. Many 
! provisions of the pending measure are 
being hotly contested. 



Mr.^. A. Baker of "^209 Minnesot-i 
avenue entertained at dinner yester- 
day and her guests were: 

R. Forhe.-a, 
T. Hyde, 
H. Older, 
Misses — 

Helen Clapp. 
Mary Stevenson, 
Leona Cassidy, 
Ruth Bruner, 

J. E. Osborn, 
G. P. Stevenson. 

K a t h e rine Os- 
Helen Osborne, 
Mary Cassidy, 


President Vincent, in Witty Talk, Illustrates the Methods 

of Spellbinders. 

Dancing Party. 

The members of the Young Men's 
Bodality of St. Clement's Catholic 
church will entertain at a dancing 
party this evening at Sodality hall. 
Twenty-first avenue west and Third 
street. This Is the second of a series 
of dances arranged for the winter. 
Blewett's orchestra will play. 

City Secretary Coming. 

Miss Frances Crittenden, city secre- 
tary of the North Central field of the 
Young Women's Christian association 
will arrive Monday from Fargo, N. D., 
to be a guest at the home of Mrs. 
W. A. McGonagle, president of the 
local association, until Thursday. She 
will discuss the work of the associa- 
tion here with the secretaries. 

Miss Crittenden has been a visitor 

"What we need Is strength of char- 
acter, individuality and power to do 
our own thinking, to have the courage 
of our convictions and to dare <o be 
different," said George E. Vincent, 
president of the University of Minne- 
sota last evening In his lecture on 
"The Mind of the Mob," given at the 
assembly hall of the Central high 
school as the first of the course of 
j five lectures, and recitals arranged by 
the extension department of the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota to be given here 
during the winter and early spring. 

Every seat In the hall was filled and 
the speaker held every member of his 
audience with the brilliancy and keen- 
ness which usually characterize his 

"The Mind of the Mob" or "The 
Psychology of the Crowd" as he 
termed it was taken up by Dr. Vincent 
in three phases. He told of the reac- 
tion on the individual mind of the 
feeling of the crowd; how this condi- 


tlon is created; the results and dan- 
gers of losing one's critical power of 
reasoning and being merged into the 
great emotional mass, finishing with 
a plea for a firm stand on one's own 
reasoning powers and convictions. 

He gave in an Interesting series of 
word pictures three types of "spell- 
binders" people who are able to merge 
a crowd into one mind and told of 
some of the tricks of their art. The 
old street faker, the missionary or 
book agent who hypnotize their sub- 
jects into giving what they want, and 
the politician in his pre-election 
speeches came in for their share of 
attention and were wonderfully weH 
portrayed by Dr. Vincent whose power 
of mimicry Is unusually keen. 
Throughout his lecture Dr. Vincent 
used the same methods used by spell- 
binders in fixing the attention of a 
crowd, and then analyzed them. 

The next event of the course will be 
a recital by Dr. James Davles, who 
will give in dialect selections from 
Kipling's works followed by the sing- 
ing of several of his poems. 

Vesper Service. Anna Upham will be the speak- 
er at the vesper service of the Y- .w. 
; C A to be held at the association 
I building Sunday afternoon at 4 o clock. 
1 Her topic will be "The Measure of a 
Woman" and Mrs. Alexander t^raham 
1 will sing. All young w-omen of the 
i city, whether menJbers ot the associa- 
tlo nor not, are" Invited t.^ttend and 
after the meeting tea and sandwiches 

will be served-. 

— ■■ > - 

Personal Mention. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. Ripstein of Winni- 
peg and Jake fJreengard and son, Mar- 
vin of International Falls, Minn., were 
guests yesterday of Mr. and Mrs.. M. 
Bloom of 102 West First street on 
their way home from a vi.'slt In Chicago 
and Milwaukee. In the latter city they 
were hurt in an automobile accident 
from which they are slowly recovering. 

• • « 

Mrs. George H. Spear of 216 Four- 
teenth avenue east Is in Minneapolis 

this week. 

• * « 

Mrs. A. R. Morton of the Granville 
apartments has returned from Pitts- 
burg where she spent the holidays. 
Her sister. Miss Horts of that city, re- 
turned with her for a, several weeks' 

visit here. 

• * * 

Capt. and Mrs. S. J. Thompson of 320 
Fourth avenue east have as their guest, 
Mrs. Roland R. Emerson of Hamilton, 


• * * 

Mrs. C. E. Aske of Lester Park left 
yesterdav to visit her daughter, Mrs. 
A T. Greenfield of Port Arthur, Ont., 
for two weeks. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Lowrie of 
4202 London road have as their guest. 

Laborer Accused of Trying 

to Murder Monroe 

F. Ellis. 

Somervllle, N. J., Jan. 16.— Interest 
In the mysterious shooting more than 
two years ago of Monroe F.Ellis, presi- 
dent of the New Jer.sey State Lumber 
association, was revived today by the 
news that an arrest had been made 
in the case. The prisoner is Paul 
Carl, a laborer, who it Is intimated 
was the tool of more prominent per- 
sons who are suspected of hiring him 
to shoot Ellis for motives of revenge. 
Carl was arrested AVcdnesday at Cam- 
den, N. J. 

Ellis was wounded by a charge of 
bvckshot fired through the window as 
he sat at dinner in his home at Bask- 
ing Ridge, N. J., on Nov. 20 1911. 
For the arrest of his would-be assas- 
sin he offered a reward of $1,000, 
which still stands. ^_ 



Bodies of Two From Chi- 
cago Training Station 
Are Found. 

Chicago. Jan. 16. — Two students of 
the government naval training station. 
Earl Bostwlck and E. A. Buchanan, 
were found shot to death in a hotel 
here last night. They had deserted 
the school twice, but both times were 
brought back and disciplined. 

"Buchanan had been very unhappy 
at the station," .said G. G. Gerrow, chief 
I master at arms of the school today. 
"He wrote repeated letters to his 
mother, asking her to get his release, 
saying he could not stand the dlscip- 

^"•Bostwlck fell heir to some money 
recently and I believe he was financing 
a trip to parts unknown. W hether It 
was a suicide pact, or one shot the 
other and then killed himself in the 

I course of a quarrel. I do not know. 
The training station at Lake Bluff, 

'a suburb, was built at heavy cost amid 
beautiful surroundings, and completely 
eaulpped. The discipline is a modifica- 
tion of that exercised In the navy de- 
signed to fit the needs of boys fresh 
from the liberty of civilian life. 


Six Men Given Up for Lost 

Are Picked Up By 


Pensacola, Fla., Jan. 16.— Six men of 
the fishing motorboat Lenore, given up 
for lost, were landed here today by 
the schooner Ellen C, from Mobile. 
Last Saturday night the engine of their 
boat went down and they were blown 
to sea. The men lived on salt fish and 
bait, and when picked up by the 
schooner were 100 miles out. 


$61,458,000 for Ml««lon«i. 

New York. Jan. 16.— Protestant con- 
gregations In the United States and 
Canada spent $61,458,000 In 1913 In for- 
eign mission work, according to fig- 
ures issued by the foreign missions 


It Is CI 


that we can sell diamonds and 
other jewelry at lower prices 
than can be obtained else- 

It is our prices combined 
with the high standard of qual- 
ity and individuality of design 
that has won for us a large list 
of highly pleased patrons. 

Buy your jewelry from a 
concern in which you can place 
absolute confidence. We guar- 
antee to make every purchase 
entirely satisfactory to you. 




Bagley ^ Co. 

Jeicelers and Silversmiths 

315 West Superior Street 

— Establislied 1885— 

Let Every Day Be As a New Year 
to Those Determined to Im- 
prove Themselves. 

How many of you have had the fore- 
thought to attempt to straighten out 
your various affairs before the advent 
of the glad new year? All, 1 hope, for 
there is nothing 
like starting It with 
a clean slate. Each 
one owes it to him- 
self or herself t" 
begin the new year 
as free from old 
tasks, old worries, 
old debts and old 
obligations as pos- 
sible. If you have 
not already done 
this It is not too 
late to begin now 
as 1914 Is still in 
its infancy. 

Though each new 
minute opens up a new year to the one 
eager to profit by experience, and while 
the really determined individual will 
not wan until Jan. l to put his resolu- 
tion Into operation, the calendar new 
year sets many people to thinking. As 
a result many worthy resolutions are 
made with the soundest of intentions. 

The trouble with the average new 
year's resolutionlst Is, that he and she 
are too easily discouraged. The mo- 
ment there Is a relapse Into an old 
habit each is disposed to give up the 
fight and sink back Into the shambles 
of carelessness and Indifference. The 

feeling that it i.>^ useless to try to do 
the right thing frequently follows very 
fast upon the determination to attempt 
to do better. 

The person who offers "I can't" as 
an excuse is lost. There Is no surer 
way of destroying all the forces within 
one that would gallantly make the 
fight to conquer human weakness than 
the very limp spirit summed up in the 
two words, "I can't." When failure 
has leveled your hopes to be able to 
do better remember that It Is possible 
to turn every day Into a new year If j 
you will. Also that It is by repeated 
effort that success is ever won In any I 
aim or walk of life. } 

If you resolve one thing in the I 
morning and find before nightfall that i 
' you have broken your resolve, do not 
be discouraged and give up without i 
making many more trials. Let the \ 
very moment that you realize you have I 
failed in your endeavor be the dawn- | 
Ing of a new year for you. And keep | 
it up until you have conquered the i 
bad habit that threatens to hold the 
P8f:?i<I<?"cy in your life. 

The succef^S which results from do- 
ing one's best lies within the power 
of all. And though it may not be the 
success of money or fame — it Is some- 
thing better than either or both — this 
sense of having done what one could 
to achieve it and be worthy of it at 
the same time. I hope each may see 
the helpfulness of striving for this 
spirit and of attaining It In the year 
1914. May the remaining days of the 
year be happy and prosperous for all. 1 

Getting the Most Out 
Ot An Investment 

To get the most out of your business, your office 
should be equipped with 



W w www www 

Card Index your business. You'll be surprised 
how convenient and simple those troublesome rec- 
ords become when Card Indexed. 

The Macey Card Index system arranges, records, 
classifies and indexes all kinds of information in a 
manner more satisfactory and much less laborious 
than other methods. 

Macey Card Index Cabinets will accommodate 
records for any purpose — for any business — large 
or small. A complete line always on hand. 

Qash or Easy Terms. 


Established ISSAl 

First St. and Titird Tive. West 




Here-to-fore we ad- 
vertised furs at half 
price — ^^but from now 
on we will make a 
greater reduction — 
which will mean furs 
at less than half price. 


Nearseal Coats, regular price $75.00, 
special price for (J^ Q O P^^^ 

this sale «pO^. 0\J 

Nearseal Coats, regular price $100, 
special price for (I^/i O PxO 
this sale ^^L^.JU 

Nearseal Coats, regular price $125, 
special price for (tj^O ^C\ 

this sale ^>vJ^i.%JV/ 

Hudson Seal Coats, regular price 

Sr":.!^^''" $100.00 

Marmot Mink Coats, regular price 
$75.00. special for (t Q O OO 
this sale ^OL.\J\J 

Marmot ^Mink Coats, beaver trim- 
med ; regular price (Jj K O t^C\ 
$125, sale price ^^0^*kJ\J 

Genuine American Mink Sets, regu- 
lar price $100.00, Q/IO P^H 
sale price <^^^« \J\J 

Genuine American Mink Sets, regu- 
lar price $150.00, (IJf^O Kf) 
sale price %pvJiw. sJ\J 

Black, Brown and Gray Fox Sets, 
regular price $75.00, (IJO O K A 
sale price ^\J ^» kJ\J 

Black, Brpwn and Gray Wolf Sets, 
regular price $45.00, (^ 1 Q K(\ 
sale price ^pix/.v^v/ 

Black and Brown Coney Sets, regu- 
lar price $20.00, (jjQ r\r\ 
sale price *pC/« \J\J 

All Other Furs and 
Fur Coats Go at 
Less Than Half. 


1 FyiR AiO 












16 East Superior Street. 







January 16, 1914. 


rnbllMhrd e^ery evenInK except San- 
day by The Herald Company. 

Eoth Telephones — Business Office, 321; 
Kditorial Rooms, 1126. 

Entered an seoond-class 
offlce under the art of 

matter at the Puliilh post- 
coiigresB of M»rcU 3, 1870. 


it la! 

sresCRIPTIO rates — By mail, pay- 
able in advance, one month. 35 cents; 
three months. $1; six months, ?-: 
one vear. $4: Saturday Herald, $1 per 
year"; Weekly Herald. $1 per year. 

Daily by carrier, city and suburbs, 10 
cents a week; 46 cents a month. 
Si;hstTil)ers will c .iifer a favor by iu.»kiiilt known 

aiO coiuplaini of service. 
When chatiglug the aiMieas of yuur raper. 

Impurtjiit to give both "Id and ne w adiire».se3. 

The Duluth Herald accepts adver- 
tising contracts v ith the distinct SUfr- 
antv that it has the largest circulation 
in Minnesota outside the Twin Cities. 

The Herald ^»I1I be jilad to have 
ItN attention e.illed to any mUload- 
InK or untrue statement %vhloh may 
appear In Its news. 
«ertlMlnK coIuunM. 

to precipitation and other influences. 
Last year, though dry elsewhere, 
was a wet season in the upper lake 
region, and it is not surprising that 
lake levels are high. 

But — and here is the point which 
Chicago is overlooking but which no 
other lake community should over- 
look — the issue is not about the water 
Chicago is using to float away its 
sewage, but what it proposed to 
in developing a deep waterway to 
gulf with elaborate water-power 
i That, dear and overgrown neigh- 
i bor, is a horse of another color. 



The voice of 
from other days 

still, they arc now being 

Foraker is an echo 

When. "Dreamland" Is 

:^No State of Bliss 

!. '^ 


Laborer* in Nuremberg have had a 
9 per cent increase in wages since 
1910. Now they get 88 cents a day. 

Xow that Sarah Bernhardt has at 
last been decorated with the Legion 
of Honor she may feel encouraged to 
make another farewell tour of the 
United Stales so we can see her dec- 

editorial or ad- 

They are complaining bitterly in 
Iowa about high state taxes. 

Tliat's interesting, for so they are 
in Minnesota. 

For the purpose of driving homt 
again the need of sustained attention 
in this state to the duty of electing a 
legislature pledged to economy and ef- 
ficiency, and made up of men that 
can be trusted to keep that pledge 
and to carry it out wisely, lei us com- 
pare the situation in these two states. 
Iowa, according to the last census, 
had 2,224.771 people While Minnesota 
had 2.075.708. 

Iowa's state expenditures increased 
from $4,292,418 in 1910 to $5,700,000 in 
1914. a gain of thirty-three per cent. 

But in the same period Minnesota's 
state expenditures increased from $13.- 
145.739 to $21,371 X>8o, or SIXTY-SIX 
PER CENT— just twice the percen- 
tage of gain recorded by lowal 

From iQio to 1914 Iowa's state tax 
rate increased from 3.8 mills to 4.9 
mills — a gain of twenty-nine per cent. 
But in the same period Minnesota's 
state tax rate increased from 2.7 mills 
to 5.03 mills — a gain of EIGHTY- 
SIX PER CENT, almost three times 
as great a gain as Iowa's, 

From 1910 to 1914 Iowa's per capi- 
ta state expenditures increased from 
Si. 03 to $2.55. 

In the same period Minnesota's per 
capita state expenditures increased 
from $6.33 to $10.49. Minnesota's per 
capita expenditures in 1914 will be 
more tiian twice Iowa's combined per 
capita expense in 1910 AND 1914! 

If Iowa is complaining about high 
state taxes and extravagance. WHAT 


This year, fur the first time in the 
liistorj- of this or any other state, 
members of the legislature and coun- 
tj- officers in Minnesota are to be 
nominated and elected on their indi- 
vidual merits, and utterly without re- 
gard to what national party they may 
profess membership in. 

It is to be doubted if many have 
yet realized the scope and signifi- 
cance of this change. 

The Battle Lake Re\'lcw takes a 

highly optimistic view of it: 

You won't elect a dunderhead 
because ho happens to be a Repub- 
lican or a Progressive or a Demo- 
crat. Yuu will elect a man be- 
cause he is honest, progressive, and 
economical. His politics won't cut 
any ice. You may not even know 
what his politics are. • • * The 
old scheme of things has broken 
down. The time has come when 
the state needs business manage- 
ment, a curtailment of expendi- 
tures for the sole aid and benefit 
of idle parasites wlio never worked 
for an honest livelihood and never 
will. It means the beginning of 
the end of political and therefore 
wasteful rule in Minnesota. It 
means tliat men will go to the 
Minnesota legislature to abolish 
useless political boards and bounce 
political incompetents, to end the 
pull of brewery, railway and steel 
politicians who pose as party Eli- 
jahs, and to cut the taxes to a 
decent rate so that Minnesota will 


The nuisance of the muffler-cut-out, 
after the virtual failure of various 
methods of contending with it. seems 
about to be abated in a manner that 
hardly had been thought of by those 
who had been combatting it. 

The manufacturers are ceasing to 
put it on their cars. 

That will be glad news to people 
with nerves. The muffler cut-out, so 
far as the average observer can see, 1 
serves no useful purpose except to j 
graitfy that type of automobilist who 
delights in making all the noise he , 
can, and who loves to come sky-hoot- , 
ing down the street, screeching and ; 
sputtering and exploding and making 
various uncouth noises all to this ef- , 
"Here I come! Look at mel 
an automobile, and even ' 
I am little better than 
witted, I am allowed to run it! 
at mel Here I go!" 

If the manufacturers have taken a 
tumble — and they seerri to have done 
so — and are cutting out the muffler 
cut-out — the public will surely rejoice. 

De \1»^ .gtacpoole in the London Globe. 

'.■ ,m1 

Why do -w* Bs<' the word 
as a formula to express 
beauty aad states of bliss? 
self, and 1 am .sure I speak 

Statesmen, Real and Near 

By Fred C. ICelly. 

feet: '• 
I own 


Now comes the suggestion to stick 
a pin tltrough the cork of every bottle 
of poison in the house, so as not to 
make a mistake in the darlc. Seems 
to be one way of getting stuck when 
you go for the drinks. 

// You Talk About Snow 
You Will Scare It A way 

From I."!idon 

no longer have the reputation of 

being the most 
wasteful state in 

the West. 


The prosecutor of Mendel Beiliss, 
■who failed to convict his man, has been 
knighted. Maybe if he had secured a 
conviction he would have been made a 
prand duke. 

We shall hope that non-partisan 
election of state lawmakers will mean 
all of that. It CAN mean all of that: 
it WILL mean all of that if the voters 
make intelligent use of the opportun- 
ity that lies before them. 

Minnesota's state finances are a 
scandal and a disgrace. The state 
needs a legislature that will be vigor- 
ous enough to cut off every waste and 
every abuse, but big enough to re- 
duce Useless expenses without harm- 
fully ctirtailing useful ones. 

To that end, the state needs in its 
legislature the best and 
ablest men each district 
into the state's service, 
with partisanship makes 
pick such men. 

I do believe 



it's beginning to 

exclaimed Willie 

Carrots in anxiety, 
it might change its 
begin to talk aloud 

asserted Willie, 
to come down 

It may not be so long before the 
progress of the language leads to 
classification of bigamy as "interlock- 
ing of families." 


There are many worse ways of test- 
ing public sentiment than by the re- 
ception given jokes or pictures touch-' 
ing on public matters in theaters of 
one kind or another. 

The president or other statesman 
whose picture thrown on a screen 
meets with a stolid silence on the part 
of the audience should have his po- 
obituary prepared, 
president or popular leader 
picture brings out hearty ap- 
still has a future. 
The public cause out of which com- 
edians can get an invariable laugh 
from their audiences is not likely soon 
to disturb anj-thing. 

And when a public cause has 
reached the stage where jokesters find 
their quips against it falling flat, then 
look out for it. 

This is all just preliminary to re- 
cording the interesting fact that or- 
ders have been given to cut out all 
anti-suffrage jokes on the big Keith 
vaudeville circuit. 



Ex-Senator Foraker rears 
from the political tomb to say 
"the time has come to help business." 
The New York Sun, in commenting 
on his speech, reduces its essence to 
this form: 

time has come to help busl- 


'"L'sh:" begged 
"Don't breathe or 
mind. Cough and 
about something else." 

"But it is snowing!' 
"Look, it's beginning 
quite fast." 

"1 love the snow," stated Carrots. 

"It's coming on much faster, " ob- 
served Willie. "What a pity it didn't 
start earlier. I've got to go indoors in 
a few minutv.'s. Carrots," he advised 
earnestly, "don't you ever learu the 

"Not me," agreed Carrots. "Seems 
to me that it ties you to 'ome so, that 
you might just as well be married. 
We'll 'ave a tine time in the snow to- 
morrow, to make up for it." 

"A snowman?" eayeriy suggested 

"A snow regiment," ambitiously 
amended Carrots. "And we'll make 
some snowballs, too. There's three or 
four people '00 1 want to put 'paid' 
to their account with a snowball." 

"No stones in *em, though," stipu- 
lated Willie. 

"No fear. It wouldn't be sporting. 
Besides, if you squeeze 'em proper, 
stones couldn't make 'em any 'arder. 
'Ard snowballs for 'ard people, soft 
ones for soft ones — that's my motto." 

"That old chap what chased me three 
streets just 'cos I asked 'im where "e 
'id on the fifth of November — well, 'e 
gets a 'ard one. 'E's number one on 
the list for tomorrow. Then there's 
himself ' the chap at the picture palace — 'im in 
that ^^"^ medals and the hovercoat big 

biggest and 
can impress 
Doing away 
it easier to 


ly war 



xipon railroads is practical- 
upon all otiier kinds of bus- 
on business is war on our- 



Queen Mary refused to leave her um- 
brella behind when she went into a 
museum. Probably the courtier from 
whom she had borrowed it was some- 
where around. 


The Chicago newspapers are exult- 
ing over the fact that the lake levels 
were higher last month than they 
usually are, in spite of the outflow 
through the Chicago drainage canal. 
From this they draw the conclusion 
that the drainage canal is acquitted 
completely of the charge that it is 
lowering the lake levels. 

Says the Chicago News: "The Fed- 
eral lake survey discloses that last 
inonth the water in all the Great 
Lakes except Ontario was higher than 
It was the preceding December, while ' 
In every case the level was above the 1 
gverage stage for the last ten Decem- j 
bers. The time has arrived, there- 
fore, for the hitherto hostile interests ! 

to Foraker, he put in his polit- 
ical lifetime "helping business" — into 
the pretty pickle which business so 
helped has found itself in late years. 

But what are they talking about, 
anywa}'? Who has made 
railroads? Who has made 
business interests? 

Many have made war on Wall 
Street exploitation of railroads as 
pawns in a great gambling game; but 
they never offered any harm to legiti- 
mate railroad business. 

Many have made war on business 
conspiracies to plunder the public; 
but they never offered or intended any 
harm to legitimate enterprise of any 
kind. • 

The Pittsburg Dispatch wants to 

know, too: 

What is "war upon the rail- 
roads?" Literally interpret*^ it 
would mean tearing up their tracks, 
burning their trains and seizing 
their stations and terminals. Cer- • 
tainly if anyone should propose 
such steps he would meet with uni- 
versal condemnation. 

But is it war upon the railroads 
to enact laws to prevent them from 
favoritism in rates or making un- 
reasonable charges? If so, the sys- 
tem has grown to its present mag- 
nitude under a state of war in 
theory, since those practices have 

I been illegal from the time that the 
first railroad started its first train. 
Only the trouble inserts itself that 

I for the greater part of the pa.=;t 
fifty years the law has not been 

I enforced. 

! Is it war on business when the 

railroads are asking the privilege 
of increasing their freight rates by 
a percentage that would mean an 
Increase of $100,000,000 per rear on 
the entire freight business" of the 
country, which must all be paid by 
other classes of business, to declare 
that they must make their case 

In twenty years of protest and ris- 


enough for 'is father. I owes 'im one, 
and I'll pay 'im in the morning. 
"What's he done to you?" 
"It's a bit 'ard to explain," admitted 
Carrots. "But I've noticed that when- 
ever I goes past 'is picture palace with- 
out a copper in my pocket 'e's always 
shouting 'is loudest what a fine show 
there is hinslde. Still." he said gra- 
ciously, "I won't 'urt 'im. "I'll be Just, 
without being "arsh." 

"What else shall we do?" 
"We could 'ave a toboggan," said 
Carrots. "That's easy enough. If you 
can find a tea tray when your ma ain't 
looking. You've only got to sit down 
on it at the top of a 'ill and say, "Ome, 
James!' and you finds yourself at the 
bottom of the 'ill, trying to push a 
lamppost over." 

"Perhaps we shall get some skating," 
suggested Willie. 

"Not unless you pay a bob for it 
and go roller skating," replied Carrots. 
"I ain't ever roller skated, but I'm 
blowed If I can see the fun of shift- 
ing round on casters like a dining room 
table. But we shan't get any skating 
with this snow. May get «a slide or 

"I love sliding." said Willie. 
"So do T. It's all right when you're 
standing straight and whizzing along 
like a telegraph boy going to a foot- 
ball match. 

"It's that hawful moment when you 
don't know whether your last mo- 
ment'll be your next that I don't care 
for. You know, when your 'ead is 
pointing to 2 o'clock and your foot Is 
pointing to 11 o'clock. That's when 
you finds what a 'ard world this Is." 

"We might make a few slides on 
front doorsteps," suggested Willie. 
"I'm sure my father would never mind 
a little joke like that." 

"Depends 'oose doorstep it was," said 
Carrots. "Some men'll laugh like fury 
at a chap slipping upon a banana skin, 
and yet they'll slap the nearest kid's 
'ead if they themselves 'appen to fall 
over a loose 'alf brick. 

"'Ere. I know," he went on, in sud- 
den excitement. "We'll make a bit of 
money tomorrow sweeping snow away 
from doorsteps — eh?" 

"Fine." agreed Willie with enthusi- 
asm. "Fust of all, we'll sweep a few 
doorsteps, so's to buy some sweets and 
things. Then we'll make some snow- 
men. Then we'll snowball a few peo- 
ple. Then we'll try toboggannlng. 

Then we'll make a slide. And then " 

"Stow it, you silly kid!" disgustedly 
ordered Carrots. "Look what's 'ap- 
pened; It's stopped snowing and start- 
ed to rain!" 

scenes of 
For my- 
for a large 
proportion <iti humanity, dreamland is 1 
about as beautiful and blissful a place ' 
as, shall m-e say, Gower street. Less, | 
for Gowet .street has at least two 
practicabte ends by which you can 1 
escape to; better things, whereas in 
dreamland' thte -nays of escape nearly 
always lead to things that are worse, 
and, as oiie is frequently escaping 
from things in tiiis detestable coun- ' 
try, one is nearly always exchanging i 
bad for worse in the attempt. | 

Only last night I was escaping from | 
a steam roller which was chasing me 
— a way they have in dreamland — 
when I found my path blocked by the 
ofllclal end of a hippopotamus. That | 
the hippopotamus turned into a house 
door was a fact in development that ^ 
brought me no surprise nor indeed re- ; 
lief, for the house door introduced me 
to a company of evil people, each one 1 
far worse than the steam roller, and 
In escaping from them I ended the 
dream — stuck fast in a flue. 

I do not know what inlierent malice 
of mind sets the stage for a dream i 
like that, but I <Jo know that it is con-! 
structive in a" feeble sort of way, and I 
that it is the chief demon of the mis- | 
erable set of demons who have, no ; 
doubt, been turned out of hades for 
stupidity, and let loose to amurt j 
themselves in this misbegotten land , 
that the poets rave about. j 

I count seven of these larvae as per- 
sonal acquaintances, and though 1 
have never seen them, 1 know them 
by their works, and it gives me the 
deepest pleasure to expose them in 

First, there is the feeble and evil 
dramatist before mentioned; secondly, 
the demon who presides over the rail- 
way stations one is always trying to 
reach, and the trains one is always 
losing, and the dreamland railway 
porters, who are so exactly and hor- 
ribly like the real things that I be- 
lieve railway porters are the only 
leal things that ever enter dreamland 
without change — perhaps because they 
ne^er leave it. 

Thirdly, the devil who takes all my 
clothes awaj' from me with the ex- 
ception of a shirt, which he has care- 
fully washed and laundered before- 
hand so as to shrink it properly, and 
who turns me just so Into a drawing 
room full of people to whom a shirt, 
however well laundered, does not 
seem to appeal. 

Fourthly, there is the honors dis- 
tributer, who tells me that the king 
has made me a duke, and Mr. Rocke- 
feller has made me his heir, and sets 
me hunting through the Morning Post 
to see for myself the glorious news in 
print. Glimpses of the tidings are 
here and there, glimpses that never 
lead to anything but advertisements 
for lost dogs or leading articles about I 
tariff reform. Fifthly, sixthly, sev- | 
enthly — you know them all perhaps as 1 
well as I do. Futile fools, malevolent, ! 
yet incapable of anything but small 
and evil tricks with which to rob a 
person of his or her self-respect, com- 
fort — and even clothing. 
I I had forgotten the boot demon, 
I who runs away with one's boots In 
the middle of Cornhill, let him be sat- 
1 isfiod. he is not the only one forgot- 
ten, from the barber devil who shaves 
one's head in mistake for one's chin, 
to the mean beasts who dress them- 
selves up as polar bears and purple 
cows, and chase unfortunate children 
over the delectafcle hills of dreamland. 
Physicians tell me all these sup- 
posed evil ones have their real homes 
in plum duff and toasted cheese, and 
that, if you could see a theater supper 
table set out with the edibles, each 
top knotted with Its contained sprite, 
so filled would your mind be with 
horror that you would never look at 
a theater supper again. 

I do not believe this libel on honest 
food, the evil is essential to the place 
wherein it is experienced, it pervades 
everything there from the firm ice 
that breaks under your foot to the 
motorcar that turns into a coster's 
barrow under you In the middle of 
Piccadilly. It is in the air of the 
place as well as In the bodies of the 
residential devils. For one whiif of 
that noxious air which blows across 
the hills of dreamland renders a man 
capable of accepting any proposition 
Incapable of consideration oy 

Washington, Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Trust busting opera- 
tions under the present administra- 
tion are In charge of a young man so 
quiet and modest that he looks as if 
he would not molest even a kitten. 

George Carroll Todd is the young 
trust-buster's name, and he is about 
as self-effacing, unassuming a 
as could have been selected to go 
with his legal war-stick and slay the 
dragon. Unconsciously, or subcon- 
sciously, one falls into the habit of 
thinking of a trust-buster as a mighty 
person who ought to be about the size 
of Ollie James with the cocksure man- 
ner of an insurance agent, and a voice 
like a Klaxon horn. Todd isn't at all 
like that. He is 35 years old and has j 
short, neatly combed, prematurely, 
gray hair. But he has a boyish face 
and a boyish modesty. Take a bash- ! 
ful youth and place him in the center 
of a dining room at a young ladles' 
seminary and he would be about as 
much at ease as Todd would if called , 
upon to talk upon his own achieve- I 

ments. I 

« * • I 

Yet do not get the impression that 
Todd is lacking in self-conftdence or 
that he is afraid of a trust. He will 
walk right up to a trust, but experi- 
ence has taught him 'that when hunt- 
ing trusts it is a wise precaution to 
go armed — armed, that is, with all the 
necessary legal papers and formali- 
ties. ! 
You see, trust-busting is a different 
proposition from an old-fashioned 
country lawyer trying a murder case. 
Scaring a wicked corporation into sub- 
mission isn't just a matter of glarinF 
at a jury through heavy-rimmed spec- 
tacles, shouting, waving one's arms 
like semaphores, and mussing up one's 
hair. The cases have to be argued, of 
course, but the great thing is to know 
what one is about before one starts. 
And that is where Todd comes in. He 
. is a good man to have around when it 
cojnes to framing up the papers. Al- 
most from the day he left the law 
school he has been devoting himself to 
exasperating trusts, and he knows 
just which way a trust will turn when 
driven into a corner. 

« • * 

When he was a youngster, pursuing 
his legal education here in Washing- 
ton, Todd prepared a thesis on "The 
Government Control of Corporations." 
That must have given him an idea, al- 
though he did not know it at the time. 
When he was cast out into the big 
wide world to practice law, he found 
himself without enough money to open 
a large, sumptuous office with a corps 
of blonde stenographers and row after 
row of leather-bound statutes. So he 
took the civil service examination for 
a place in the department of justice, 
intending to stay there only until he 
could accumulate car fare and a small 

That was in 1903 when anti-trust 
legislation was just coming into fash- 
ion, along with the Marcel wave. 
Judge W. A. Day, now president of the 
Equitable Life Insurance company, 
was then in the department of justice 
as the first of our trust-busters, and 
Todd made up his mind to apply for a 
job as Day's assistant. For it oc- 
curred to him that trust-busting was 
a promising young industry, and that 
he might get in on the ground floor. 
* * «> 

Being a modest, bashful young man 
Todd asked for the jott with a good 
deal of timidity. 

"You think you can do some trust- 
smashing, do you?" asked Day, look- 
ing him over. 

"Yes, I could try, sir." replied Todd, 
meekly, like a Horatio Alger hero. 

A trust, if it could have seen Todd 
then would not have been afraid of 
him at all, but Day took him on and 
within two or three months young 
Todd drew up the briefs for one or 
two of the most Important anti-trust 
cases of those times. Day had him 
draw them up with a view to working 
them over himself, 
well done that he 
to add so much as 

In that way did 
buster Todd become 

Keeping Up With 

Minnesota Editors 

VTtKS Comments >n Current Eventi. 

Twenty Years Ago 

Ttoa Ibe HenUd of this d«te, 1891. 

There's Xothtng rnnsual In It. 

Grand Rapids independent: "The 
Great Northern has laid off a large 
number of brake men. Seattle has 
5,000 in the bread line. Nearly 1.000 
men have been laid off in the iron 
chap] mines in MinnesoU. What's coming?" 
forth i says the Park Rai»ids Clipper. "An- 
other season of great activity when 
the railroads, the mines and the farms 
can't get enough men." is probably 
the answer, Bro. ■V^■ard. It seems hard, 
but this good old v^orld does not seem 
to have been built so that all classes 
of labor could be employed the year 

TbiK In Frank Enongh. 

Deerwood Times: Among other im- 
portant documents received this week, 
was a copy of the resolutions adopted 
by the Chatfield "iverson club." Un- 
less accompanied ))y some 
tion, considerable postage 
saved in the mailing of this class of 
matter to the Times. We are not in 
the business solely to help elect pub- 
lic officials — the H. C. of L. has settled 
that. During the coming campaign we 
shall hesitate in declaring ourselves 
for any candidate whq fails to appre- 
ciate the fact that newspaper support 
is worth having, and that the printer 
needs the money for his services just 
as much as the candidate needs the 
job. This does not mean that we have 
no choice. It meats that we want the 
"kale" for what wt say. If newspaper 
support is worth soliciting, it is worth 
paying for. 

***Former United States Senator 
Henry M. Rice of St. Paul died at San 
Antonio, Tex., yesterday, aged 78. He 
was one of the builders of the stato 
of Minnesota. He was on the survey 
of the Sault Ste. Marie canal in 1837, 
and subsequently, as agent of a fur 
trading company, established trading 
posts from Lake Superior to the Red 
river. Mr. Rice became interested in 
land around what is now the city of 
Dtiluth, and Rice's Point in this city 
w^as named after him. He acted as 
United States commissioner in making 
many treaties with the Indians. Set- 
tling In St. Paul iu 1849, he was elect- 
ed a delegate from Minnesota terri- 
tory to congress in 1853 and 1855 
and procured the legislation for the 
admission of Minnesota Into the 
Union. He was then elected to the 
United States senate, serving from 
May, 1858, to March, 1863. Mr. Rice 
was the founder of Bayfield, Wis., and 
remunera- j Munising. Mich., and gave Rice park 
could be I to the city of St. Paul. 

***Fred Patton has 
Minneapolis to again 
dent of West Duluth. 

become a 


It l^^'oHld Help Them. 

Princeton News: The principal rea- 
son why the fanners don't sell more 
produce direct to the consumer, with 
a profit on both en is, seems to be that 
it would call on Ihem to work their 
brains rather than their hands. Ad- 

•**Mrs. H. Schwalm 
Heights has returned 
Mich, accompanied by 
Mrs. Morfsky, who will 
some time. 

of Bay View 

from Lansing, 

her daughter, 

visit here tor 

Yes, Jnst Thia Once, Anyway. 

St. Cloud Journal -Press: The propo- 
sition to have th; government build 
some real roads covering the main 
lines of the country is the best yet. 
Not only can the country afford it, but 
it will be a splendid investment and 
will add to the pleasure, health and 
happiness of the people. And no plan 
of internal improvements during the 
history of the government would be 
of direct benefit to so large a per- 
centage of the people. We have been 
aiding the railroads with big land 
grants, and have been spending bil- 
lions on the rivers and harbors for the 
water crafts. Now expend a little 
loose change for tie mere people. 

•♦•Next week. Col. TT. F. Cody, 
president of the Cody-Powell Panmalt 
company, will arrive in a special car 
from La Crosse, Wis., where the com- 
pany's factory is located. Col. Cody, 
better known as Buffalo Bill, will be 
accompanied by Dr. Frank Powell and 
.several other capitalists, who will 
visit Duluth to investigate its claims 
as a suitable place for the headquar- 
ters of the Panmalt company. Col. 
Cody is already the owner of consid- 
erable Duluth realty. 

♦**J. F. Bishoff, Sr., of Superior, one 
of the best known old settlers at th*^ 
Head of the Lakes, died yesterday In 
Superior from heart trouble cau.=ed by 
the grip. He was 83 years of age. 

••*The ice is gradually breaking up 
in the lake. Open water is now plain- 
ly visible from the houses on Third 
street, and the lake appears to be open 
a very short distance below Lester 

Who Would Ytu Recover FroniT 

Fairmont Indejendent: The next 
legislature should pass a law similar 
to the employers' liability act; the pro- 
posed law should insure employers of 
labor against damage caused by care- 
less ones and n« gleet of their em- 
ployes in the bre iking of machinery, 
destroying of goods and manufactured 
product, and against the violation of 
contracts by labor ng men engaged for 
a specific time, who coolly walk away 
and leave their employers, most gen- 
erally at a time ■when they are needed 
the most. 

•♦'Charlie Lee Sing, who keeps 
Chinese store near Lake avenue, 
today for Louisville, Ky., to visit 
brother, who is ill. 




•**The stockholders of the 
Missabe & Northern railroad 
special meeting yesterday and 
to double track the road from 
to Iron Junction, to complete 


held a 

the ore 

docks at the West end and to finish 
the terminals and the equip- 
ment of the road. For these purposes 
It was decided to issue second m.ort- 
gage bonds to the amount of *S, 500, 000. 

were so 

but they 

found no 

a comma. 

young Mr. Trust- 

an anti -trust law- 

And Botii Play Safe. 

Baudette Region: The press of the 
civilized world continues to heap 
praise upon the head of President 
Woodrow AVilson, the man who stands 
true lo his ante-e ection pledges. The 
Unttfrd States tariff has been radically 
revised, and the second great work is 
the passage of the currency bill, a 
measure that th<; president declares 
will reorganize the American nation's 
banking system. In the president 
there is honesty, in measure running 
over, he has won the confidence of tlie 
people. All things in the right direc- 
tion are possible with such a man. j ^-ork 
He trusts the people; the people are' 
trusting him. 


Apply Pure Food Laws to 
Children 's Books 

Scrlbner's Magazine: It is time that 
the pure food laws should be applied 
to the literary fare 
can school children, 
of quack literature 

in our schools, with laudable inten- 
tions but with inevitably disastrous 
results to the llterar>- 
younger generation, 
pass without the 
of one or 

offered to Amerl- 

A certain amount 

is being circulated ] 



now reapmg its victory. 

to forget the bugaboo that has fright- ' not a rail has been torn up, not a train 
ened them into opposing Chicago's ' wrecked, not a depot burned. There 
diversion of the needed volume of has been no war on railroads, no war 

urater into its sanitary district canal." 
Has it, indeed? We doubt it. 
On the contrary, the lake communi- 
ties should not relax their vigilant 
watchfulness of Chicago's plans for a 

Lake levels rise and fall, according 

on business. 

Some measures that were ill-advised 
have been proposed, it is true, but 
they have harmed no one. 

None of them are laws. 

Many sound proposals, on the other 
hand, have become laws, and, more 

The Coaatr7-'« Bulwark. 

Dallas News: Our Idea of a finan- 
cier is not one who can make a million 
dollars by burglarizing his own stock- 
holders, but a woman who can make 
a medium-sized family feel like they 
have had a good Christmas at the cost 
of a $2 bill. 

One Advantage of Matrimony. 

Cincinnati Enquirer: One advantage 
of being married and having children 
is that you don't have to use a nail 
when you lose a button off your 

i clotijes. You can always find a safety 

jpiu ou the floor. 

taste of the 
Not many months 
publication, in words 
two syllables, of a new ver- | 
sion of some famous masterpiece, or | 
some form of "simplification" of a 
large topic. Only yesterday I saw 
an announcement of a book which 
"includes all that a well-bred child 
should know about mythology." 

Not all these books are injuinous; 
some really nourish the intellectual 
powers; but others, speciously simple 
in appearance, have in reality a subtle 
poison that eventually undermines the 
aesthetic health of a child, and in- 
duces a fatal sluggishness and intel- 
lectual power. 

Of the pedagogical reasons which 
make us hesitate to give our young 
a surfeit of great plots, as we hesi- 
tate to give them a surfeit of sweets 
or of sours, I will not speak, nor will 
I venture to allude to the hideous 
priggishness engendered in children 
who are given the treasury of litera- 
ture while they still lisp. The "well- 
bred" child of today recognizes any 
allusion to history, painting, litera- 
ture, and mythology. He can set his 
elders right on many details. 

Writers show a misdirected zeal for 
overloading a child's memory by ac- 
quaintance with the mere names of 
I ^he great characters in history and 
' in fiction. What advantage is there 
i in knowing the fact that Siegfried is 
I a character in an opera by Wagner, 
' that Sidney Carton appears in "The 
' Tale of Two Cities," by one Charles 
Dickens, and that Apollo is the Greek 
, god of the sun? The miserable child 
'. of today has to swallow bo many 
drops of tincture of art, so many of 
' syrup of fiction, and so many of aqua 
mythologicalis. What wonder that he 
disdains the printed page? There aro 
facts that ;., cultured people should 
know, but why ahould they be learned 
mechanically, as. people add accounts? 
Why should livjng organisms be torn 
from their environment, to lose all 
their significance, and become mere 
isloated data, like, the objects in a 
boy's pocket? 

■ I .J — (■ « • ' ■ 

Cerebral Shortage. 
Boston Transcript: "I offered Chollie 
a penny for his thoughts." 
i "Did you .'^et ^them?" 
' "No. he Vas "out of thoughts as 
[ usual." 

yer. He went to New York a couple 
of years later and associated himself 
with James C. McReynolds. And that 
is how he happens to come back to 
Washington now with the title of as- 
sistant to the attorney general, to 
occupy the same room in the depart- 
ment of justice where he had his desk 
when he obtained his first legal job 
ten years ago. 

He assisted McReynolds in the an- 
thracite coal case when both were in 
private practice in New York, and in 
several others, including the tobacco 
ti-ust suit. He was also assistant to 
Mr. Untermyer as counsel for the com- 
mittee of congress that Investigated 
the money trust. 

When McReynolds became attorney 
general, Todd was the first man he 
thought of for the place of chief trust 

And in consequence of his several 
years of association with McReynolds 
in New York, Todd can automatically 
reflect McReynolds' notions of what 
ought to be done. He knows as well 
how McReynolds desires to proceed at 
the trust-smashing jousts as McRey- 
nolds does himself. 

• • * 

There's something in a name, after 
all. For several years Senator New- 
lands of Nevada has made a business 
of buying up land and laying it out 
Into new allotments. 
(CopjTight, 19H. hi Fred C. Kellr. AU rlgUs iwerred.) 

"To lf*'ave the Bloody Shirt." 

Baltimore Sun: The origin of this 
phrase was given by Roscoe Conkling 
in a speech made in New York Sept. 
17 1880. Referring to the bloody shirt, 
he said: "It is a relief to remember 
that this phrase, A*-1th the thing it 
means. Is no invention of our politics. 
It dates back to Scotland, three cen- 
turies. After a massacre at Glenfruin, 
not so savage as that which has 
stained our annals, 220 widows rode 
on white palfreys to Sterling tower 
bearing each on a spear her husband's 
bloody shirt. The appeal waked Scot- 
land's slumbering sword and outlawry 
and the block made the name of Glen- 
fruin terrible to the victorious Clan 
Alpine even to the third and fourth 

He Must Bo Reckoned With. 

Princeton Union: James A. Peter- 
son has announced that he is a can- 
didate for governor, and he will make 
an opponent wor' hy of any man's 
steel. That "Jim" is a vote getter was 
conclusively shown in bis campaign 
against Knute N«'lson for the United 
States senate in 1912, when he polled 
63,431 votes against Nelson's 88,145. 

Right Man for the Place. 

Albert Lea Standard: Although the 
mission of John Llnd to Mexico, which 
has been to eliminate Huerta, has not] 
been accomplished, his work has been 
none- the less imi)ortant. He has be- 
come thoroughly advised as to condi- 
tions there — no nan is equally so — he 
has fully informed President Wilson 
thereof and thus; his services have 
been of great value. He personifies 
the policy of President Wilson, which 
is to avoid the cilamity of armed in- 
tervention, to wait and watch and 
give the Mexicans a free opportunity 
to fight it out i.nd 

Thus Lind has staunchly 
on duty, "patient, keen-eyed and im 
placable, the g im image 
Sam," relentless inly in the determi- 
nation to save hill country, if possible, 
from the tremendous 
thankless war. 

settle their own 


Bryan as a Spollnnian. 

Washington correspondent of the 
San Francisco Argonaut: One of the 
most humorous sidelights on the in- 
genuity di.<^played by the secretary of 
state in his effort to cancel his po- 
litical obligations is described by some 
of his Nebraska associates. There is 
one position in the department of 
state that is very hard to fill. The 
salary Is not large and the work re- 
quires thorough application and a 
complete mastery of statistics. The 
position is not the kind that usually 
appeals to a politician. 

Bryan has reserved tliis position ex- 
clusively for the political boll weevil 
of Nebraska. When one of his Ne- 
braska supporters becomes particular- 
ly annoying in demanding a position, 
Bryan appoints him to this statistical 
job. The Nebraskan usually sots to 
with great zeal. He finds the 
work piling up, but he feels sure that 
he will soon be able to get it out of 
the way and have the usual leisurely 
time which the average politician ex- 
pects when he takes a government po- 
sition. As the days go on, however, 
he find.s that he has not made even 
the slightest impression on the pile of 
work that remains to be done; that he 
must labor at a desk from early in 
the morning until late in the evening: 
and that he is no farther ahead at the 
end of the day than he was at the be- 
ginning. After two weeks he becomes 
disgusted, throws up the job and goes 
back to Nebraska. 

It is stated that not less than four 
Nebraskans have had this job since 
Bryan came into office. Bryan never 
cracks a smile as he offers it to a new 
man, but it is probable that he realizes 
fully the humor of the situation and 
feels that the position is one of the 
best that ever came under the juris- 
diction of a secretary of state. It can 
be worked indefinitely to cancel obli- 
gations, with the realization that no 
man will keep it very long and that 
all will be thoroughly disgusted with 
government work. 

Life's Changes. 

Toledo Blade: Life Is full of changes. 
Uncle ] One day we have an office cat and no 
catnip, and the next day we have 
plenty of catnip and no cat. 

sacrifices of 

The Medical Value of Rent. 

The Family Doctor: The value 
rest in the medical management 
acute inflammatoiy and infectious 
eases is not fully appreciated, 
feet on the circulation is 
The average daily output 




Its ef- 


of energy 

j by the heart is 400,000 foot-pounds. 

By simple rest in bed it is possible to 

i save the heart a daily expenditure of 

I 50,000 foot-poun is of energy. The 

faster the heart bi-ats, the less time it 

j has for rest; so that decreasing the 

I pulse rate saves the heart. Again, in 

■ the recumbent p isltlon this organ Is 

saved the labor cf elevating that part 

' of the blood whicli goes to parts above 

jits own level. I:est of the voluntary 

muscles is still more important. An 

immense amount of energy evolved in 

muscle movement is conserved by rest 

In bed. 




Centlnusus I to 1 1 p. m. 

Retarn Enfagenwnt of George 



AM S«^tt 25e. 

Five Days, Beiinniif 
Spectacular Photo- Play 
PATRA." EiOht Part*. 

Sunday, George Kleinc's 

High and Low. 

Cardiff Western Mall: Naturally 
clergyman was annoyed 
waiter asked if the 
would be High Church 
"What on earth has that to do 
you?" he demanded. "A great 
sir," explained the waiter; "if 
friends are High Church I must 
vide more wine; if Low Church 


when the 

luncheon party 

or Low Church. 






An Important Consideration. 

Washington Star: "What reform 
will you advocate?" asked the friend. 
"I don't know," answered the wom- 
an who had just returned from a trip 
around the world. "What reform la 
most fashionable at present?" 


Another Sign of Old Age. 
Atchiscn Globe: "When you begin to 
vlsh that all your rooms were on the 
ground floor you are beginning to be- 
I C01&6 old. 

Thy Will Be Done. 

Not in dumb resignation 

We lift our haiids on higii: 
Not like the nerveless fatalist 

Content to trust and die. 
Our faith sprlngf like the eagle 

Who soars to neet the sun. 
And cries exulting unto Thee 

O Lord, Thy ^kill be done: 

When tryant fee' are trampling 

Upon the comnon weal. 
Thou dost not bi'l us bend and writhe 

Beneath the iron heel. 
In Thy name we assert our right 

By sword or tongue or pen. 
And oft a people's wrath may fla3h 

Thy message v nto men. 

Thy will! It strengthens weakness. 

It bids the strc ng be just; 
No Up to fawn, 10 hand to beg. 

No brow to s'ek the dust. 
Wherever man oppresses man 

Beneath Thy liberal sun 
O Lord be there Thine arm made bare. 

Thy righteous will be done! 

—John Hay. 


Both Phones 241« 

Sooond Ave. E. 


and Superior St. 


lOc and 

& CO. in 


and Seven More 
Feature .Acts 




*-— - 




1 *■ 

\ .^ 

\ » 



Brass and Steel Bed 




would if permitted— *o go Into a 

iRenOers of The Herald are liuited to make free 
use of thl> cniumn to express their Ideas about ihe 
t(jpic9 of general Interest, but discussions of sectarian 
religious differences are liarred. Letters miist not 
exceed :fOO wcrds— the shorter the Ijetter. They must 
bo written on one side of the paper only, and they 
must be atwnipanled In every case by the name and 
address of the writer, tluugh tliese need not lie pub- 
lished. A signed letter Is always more effecilre, bow- 
ever. ) 



To the Editor of The Herald: 

I am most anxious to eet hold of a 
poem which I believe you published 
during- November, 1913, begrinning 
"James, and John, and Peter, and 
Paul, God in His mercy created them 
all." Would it be possible for you to 
reprint it some time when you are 
short of ropy? Tours truly, 

Duluth, Jan. 15. 

Our Xo. 505 "Brass Beds. 4-6. 4-0 or 3-6 sizes; 
regularly $13.50, sale price • 


Our Xo. 352 Brass Bods — usual 
prices *23.o0 to S^27.00, ^\C^ O/J 

Our Xo. 5125 Brass Beds — usual 
prices $30.00 to $35.00, C01 Qg 

sale price. 

Our X'o. 518 Brass Beds — u.-^ual 

price $40.00, .sale $25.95 


sale rrice 

Our Xo. 534 Brass Beds — ■ usual 
prices .$32.50 to $3«.00, ^-i Q Qff 
20 spindles, sale price. . V-"-v««/«f 

And many othtrs, all at di.scount. 


Our Xo. -400, regularly &a 7fi! I Our Xo. 423, regularly 
$13.50, sale price vV« £ O 1 $23.50, sale price 



Our Xo. 3014 4-6 Vernis Martin Iron Bed, with 
heavy 2-inch posts; regularly $10.50, at 

For something good and cheap in Springs and Mattresses we 
have the goods at big saving in price. Try us. 
20th Century MAIL BOXES— Japanned, 4 ftg% 

Special One Day Only — sale price XvV^ 


Credit la 






The ChemlHtry of Character. 

John, and Peter, and Robert, and Paul, 
<;oQ in His Wisdom created them all; 
Jolin was a statesman, and Peter a 

Robert a preacher, and Paul — was a 

Evil or good, as the case might be. 
White or colored, or bond or free — 
John, and Peter, and Robert, and Paul, 
God in His wisdom created them all. 

Out of earth's elements, mingled with 

Out of life's compounds of glory and 

Fashioned and shaped by no will of 

their own. 
And helplessly into life's history 

Born by the * law that compels man 

to be. 
Born to conditions they could not 

John, and Peter, and Robert, and Paul, 
God in His wisdom created them all. 

John was the head and heart of his 

Was trusted and honored, was noble 

and great; 
Peter was made 'neath life's burdens 

to groan. 
And never once dreamed that his soul 

was his own: 
Robert, great glory and honor re- 
For zealously preaching what no one 

While Paul, of the pleasures of sin 

took his fill, 
And gave up his life in the service 

of ill. 

It chanced that these men, in their 

passing away 
From earth and its conflicts, all died 

the same day; 
John was mourned, through the length 

and breadth of the land, 
Peter fell 'neath the lash in a merci- 
less hand; 
Robert died with the praise of the 

Lord on his tongue, 
While Paul was convicted of murder, 

and hung. 
John, and Peter, and Robert, and 

The purpose of life was fulfilled in 

them all. 

"How no- 

censed place and t*k«->« drink occa- 1 

The liquor questions should be taken j 
out of politics. The National Model , 
License league, made up of leading 
distillers, brewers, wholesale and re- 
j tail liquor dealers and others who 
have given the subject serious con- 
sideration, is urging constructive leg- 1 
islation along these Unex j 

A liquor license oace issued should 
carry with it the right df renewal so | 
long as the dealer obeys the law and ! 
the community in which it is issued i 
does not vote (or "no-Mcense." The | 
license should be suspended for thirty i 
days upon the holders first conviction i 
of violation of law and permanently j 
cancelled upon second conviction. 

No new license should be issued un- 
til the proportion is one for each 500 • 
of population. The license fee should i 
be reasonable: excessive high license] 
must inevitably tempt the dealer to 
resort to unfair or unlawful methods. 
Very respectfully, 

President National Model License 

Louisville, Ky., Jan. 12. 


Men .said of the statesman 

ble and brave:" 
But of Peter, alas! — "He is only a 

slave:" • 

Of Robert: " 'Tis well with his soul, 

it is well;" 
While Paul they consigned to the tor- 
ments of hell. 
Born by one law, through all nature 

the same. 
What made them different, and who 

was to blame? , , ^, ,_, ,«ii ir^ne 

John, and Peter, and Robert and occurred on the 18th of April, 1906. 

pg^yj '; and which improvements were com- 

God in His wisdom created them all. Pleted about 1910. 

The losses by fire and earthquake 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

A clipping from your paper dated 
San Francisco, Jan. 2, and probably 
appearing that afternoon — if not, the 
next day — sets forth a statement of 
which the following is an extract: 

"California has approximately 100,- 
000 idle men. San Francisco's jobless 
are estimated at 20,000, Los Angeles 
35,000, Portland 15,000 and Seattle 
about 20.000." 

Whoever sent that dispatch to you 
ought to be hung up by the toes and 
kicked to death by spiders! 

There is not tlie slightest founda- 
tion in fact for any such statement — 
although the inauguration of a new 
tariff by a new party has necessarily 
prostrated business throughout the 
United States, including the Pacific 
coast, and such prostration will con- 
tinue until business can adjust itself 
to the new tariff conditions. 

Incidentally, the tariff has been 
taken off of timber and its products 
when sawed. That lets the coolie cut 
timber of British Columbia into Wash- 
ington without charge, as well as the 
finisl.ed product. 

This tariff lets British Columbia coal 
into Washington free of duty — and the 
two have temporarily prostrated lum- 
ber and coal business in the Pacific 

The unemployed in the Pacific 
Northwest consists almost entirely of 
men heretofore cutting timber in the 
woods, and men sawing lumber into 
its products at the mills. 

The best estimate that can be made 
in Seattle of these unemployed, who 
came to Seattle with plenty of money 
to last them a few months, as a rule, 
is about 4,000 — and the city and coun- 
ty provided for their care until the 
lumber camps and mills shall reopen, 
which will occur as soon as the lum- 
bermen and mill men can adjust their 
business to the new schedules of the 

The probable number of idle men in 
Portland do not exceed the number in 
Seattle, but about half of those arise 
from the fact that the great boom of 
building and public improvements 
which has been going on in that city 
for three and a half years, has come 
to a very serious curtailment, as all 
such booms do, and at least one-half 
of their idle men are the result of a 
discontinuance of public improvements 
and new buildings. 

The number of idle men in San 
Francisco has not materially increased 
since they restored the city from the 
effects of the great earthquake, which 

Out in that region of infinite light, 

at that time, you know. exceeded 

Where the soul of the black man is i $300,000,000 ^"^ the insurance corn- 
pure as the white; | panics paid $285,000,000 and the ex- 
Out where the spirit, through sorrow ! Pend'ture of that amount of money In 

made wise. 

the restoration of the city caused a 

No longer resorts to deceptions and great influx of riien from everywhere. 

'and when the city was restored and 
things got back to normal conditions, 
there was necessarily a great surplus 

Horth V^QSlQitn Fuel Company 

403 West iSuperlor Street, Dulutti 


Out where the flesh can no longer con- 

The freedom and faith of the God- 
given soul. 

Who shall determine what change 
may befall 

John, and Peter, and Robert, and Paul? 

John may in wisdom and goodness in- 

Peter rejoice in an infinite peace; 

Robert may learn that the truths of 
tlie Lord 

Are more in the spirit and less in the 

And Paul may be blessed with a 
holier birth 

of men who immediately sought work 

Frisco has no more idle men today 
than she has had for the last three 

Los Angeles is very much in the 
same class with Portland, her idle men 
consisting of those who have been 
steadily employed for years In the 1 
great boom that has prevailed j 
throughout Southern California, and 
possibly reach 10,000 men — but 10,000 ' 
men is 25,000 less than 35,000, as stat- 
ed in your dispatch. 

Five thousand men in Frisco Is 

Than 7hV patVence of man had allowed I 15.000 less than 20.000. .„ „ ^ ,! 

' Five thousand men in Portland is 
10,000 less than 15.000. as stated, and I 
4,000 in Seattle is 16.000 less than the 

Florida, New Orleans, Cuba, 
Panama, Gulf Coast Resorts 

All principal resorts in the south reached by quick and con- 
venient schedules of the Louisrille & Nashville Railroad. Solid 
through trains or sleeping cars from Chicago or St. Louie. 
Unsurpassed a la carte dining car service. Round trip tourist 
tickets, return limit June 1st, on sale daily at reduced fares. 
Greater variety routes than any other line; diverse routes to 
Florida if desired. Homeseekers' tickets on sal* First and 
Third Tuesday each month at very low rates. 

Very Attractive Winter Tours to Panama, Cuba and Jamaica. 

The Most Attractive Way South 

Route of the magnificent Dixie Limited, Dixie Flyer and South 
Atlantic Limited trains. 

him on earth; 
John, and Peter and Robert, and Paul, 
God in his mercy will care for them all. 
— Author unknown. 


To the Editor of The Herald: 

In a recent issue of The Herald you 
print an editorial on "National Pro 

January 16, 1914. 



Always Bus 

The Big Duluth's 

Great $15 and $8.75 Choice 

Suit and Overcoat Sales 


No let up. EVERY DAY IS A BUSY DAY HERE. Suits and Overcoat-s are being 
hurried out at a great rate. One look at the merchandise is enough to convince anyone 
that the quality is here, and a glance at the price tickets instantly proves that the reduc- 
tions are not only generous, but genuine. IT'S THE ONE REAL CHANCE for men, 
young men and boys to outfit both for this winter and next at a great saving. 

Join the multitude and be here Saturday and choose 

Any Suit or 
Overcoat in 
the Store — 

Values to $30 for only 

($30 and $25 Blue and 
Black Suits excepted) 

For an every-day Suit or Overcoat here's a money-saver 

Your Choice dj 

of Our Finest ^) 
Wf^% 1 4.40 and 
$13.50 Suits & 
Overcoats for 


Think of his future clothes needs, think of all the money it will cost. WHY NOT 
BE PRUDENT and buy now at this great January Reduction Sale of Boys' Suits, Over- 
coats, Reefers and Furnishing Goods — it is the most sensational price cutting event ever 
attempted by our boys' store. Words fimply cannot describe the all-embracing, far- 
reaching benefits which parents of boys can derive if you strike while the iron is hot. 
Bring your boys here Saturday. 

On^° i. IZ(Y^ Off "^^ ^^^ Boys' and Children's Suits, 
2^\J to DU vyll Overcoats, Reefers and Furnishings. 


$40.00 Fur-lined 


$45.00 Fur-lined 



$65.00 Fur-lined 


$75.00 Fur-lined 



For full particulars, rate*, tickets, descriptive illus* 
trated booklets and sleeping car reservations, address 

story your correspondent teUs. 

Your man very evidently leave.s out j 
Tacoma, which has her proportion of 
unemployed men; and especially leaves 
out Vancouver, B. C. which has suf- 
fered more from depression than any j 
American city on the Pacific coast. I 
An inquiry of the Associated Press , 
hibition," in which you take the very | develops the fact that no such dis- I f„vor— only justice— n 
sensible ground that men cannot be p^tch was cent out by it. Therefore it | ^^j^^j. pit,es i have ( 
made sober by act of congress, and, , ^.j^g obtained from some Irresponsible 
besides, such regulation is not the | ^j,elp to whom you are paying cash, 
proper function of the Federal govern- ' j suppose, on the "string" basis — an'J 
ment. You say: | therefore the bigger the lie the longer 

"With three-quarters of the coun- , ^j^e string, and hence the cause of the 
try's area and more than a majority ; lying. 

of Its population living today in 'dry' You will do the city of Seattle a 
territory, the per capita consumption 
of liquor is as great as it ever was 
in the country's history. A better 
showing than that will be necessary 
before an appeal for national prohibi- 
tion can be succes.«fully made." 

You .say that "Prohibition in ad- 
vance of an overwhelming public de- 
mand for prohibition is worse than 
ineffective — it is an invitation to 
hypocrisy and law-breaking, a delib- 
erate manufacture of contempt for all 
law. Men will not be good because 
they have to. They are getting better 
very rapidly because they want to." 
That there is no demand for na- 



merchant who has trouble In getting 
efficient help, that he start a school 

s well as all the 

defended, if you 
publish the plain truth — and keep in f^^ j^jg own employes. One-half hour 
mind that just as likely as not a still | g^ ^g^y vi'ould soon work wonders. He 
hunt in Duluth might find a very large | could have his employes report at the 
number of persons out of employment, usual time in the morning and, in- 
Respectfully, A. J^ BLETHEN. stead of openir g the store, devote one- 

Seattle, Wash., Jan. 12. 


Catarrh, Head Colds, Sni 
Almost Instantly — You 
Breathe It. 

P. W. MORROW, N. W. P. A. 

332 Bfaripette BMg., Clticaco, IlL, 

The Herald is glad to give Mr. 
Blethen an opportunity to present 
I Seattle's case, which he does vigor- 
! ously. However, we must confess that 
; our feeling toward those who ascribe 
I the inevitable results of over-booming 
Snuffles ' to "the inauguration of a new tarifl 
; by a new party" are very much like 
his feeling toward the sender of the 
I dispatch he quotes. And Mr. Blethen 
» I says that anybody who would do that 

"When your head is all stuffed up j ought to be "hung up by the toes and 
from a cold or a catarrhal condition, i kicked to death by spiders." — The Ed- 
causing you to suffer with dull head- | itor. 
aches, watery eyes, constant sniffling, 
^.^.,, ^, . ,, ,..,. ;Spa.smodic coughing, or an itching and 

tional prohibition that would prohibit burning sensation in the nostrils, you 
is evidenced by the fact that the peo- | ^^^^^j ^ remedy that "will give the 
pie of this country consumed 140,418,- : ^^.1.^5^. ^^^^ ^^g^ effective relief pos- 

289 gallons of distilled spirits and ^,. , something that will go right to - . . k 

2.022,611,876 gallons of beer during the -j^ ^ j,nd immediately clear the , Arm and progressive position on pub- 

fiscal year ended June 30, 1913, ac- i,"^^°!rn^ p^^ vour suffering He questions, and feel I would not be 

cording to the official reports of the . '"'^^ge Hvomel— It is just such a rem- keeping up on the current topics if 1 
United States commissioner of inter- | ^^^^ treatment that is harmless, "' "^ " ''°'''"' 

nal revenue and the census bureau. 1 pleasant to use, and leaves no dis- 
This was an average annual consump- ! ^^^.^gj^ble after effects. Xo roundabout 
tion of 22.25 gallons for ever man, j method of stomach dosing that takes 
woman and child in the Lnited States, j j^^^^g ^^ ^^t. Slmplv pour -a. few 
In 1896, when there was little "no- j ^rops of Hyomei into the inhaler that 
license" territory, the average annual comes with everji complete outfit — 
per capita consumption was only 16.52 U^hich can be lad from any drug store 
gallons. As you truly observe, a bet- ' 
ter showing will have to be made be- j 
fore national prohibition can be sus- 



is the solution of the 

— and breathe It. You will imme- 
diately feel Us healing and health- 
restoring effect. 

The antiseptic and germicidal oils 
that comprise Hyomei mix with the ! g^etting 


To the Editor of The Herald: 

I wish to thank The Herald for its 

did not get your paper regularly. 
Very respectfully, 

Beaulieu, Minn., Jan. 12. 


liquor problem. Prohibition tends to : ^ir you breathe so that this health- 
create disrespect for all laws because , gMng medication goes directly to the 
it is not enforced by reason of the g^^^ and inflamed mucous membrane 
demands of the American people for lining the nose, throat and bronchial 
stimulating beverages. Wherever there tubes — all irritation Is quickly stopped, 
Is such demand it will be supplied. In the congestion relieved, and the dell- 
"no-llcense" territory it is supplied gate tissues healed and vitalized. You 

for Quick Results Use Herald **Wanfs' 

will feel better at once. 

Boyce drug store will refund the 
purchase price if you are not satisfied. 

To the Editor of The Herald: 

Several days ago there appeared In 
The Herald an interview by one of our 
retail merchants on the difficulty of 
competent help, and he be- 
lieved the solution to the problem is 
in a course of business training at the 
public schools. 

While the writer believes that the 
more education a person gets, the bet- 
ter fitted they are to win success; yet 
education alone is not going to make 
for efficiency. 

The Union School of Salesmanship 
of Boston was quoted as an example 

through the unlawful agency of 

speak-easies or bootleggers or through 

•the lawful agency of interstate ship- . pu,^;,,^^^^ ^„.^^ .^ ^^^^ ^..^ ..„,.„ru. , — ». ., ft ^ooitio- 

: ments. Those who receive whisky in This should be convincing proof that ' of what has been done ror increasing 

large quantities— by the jug or case— Hyomei is a dependable remedy. Ask i the earning power of the students, 
jare apt to drink more of it than they fcr the complete outfit, Jl.OO si^e. J The writer would suggest to tne 

half hour to itudy. and then they 
would be bettor fitted for their day's 

Suggestion liO. 2 would be that as 
they become more efficient, to spur 
them on to greater efforts by a proper 
reward, for th ;re is nothing that will 
make a clerk take more Interest In his 
work than f o ' him to feel that his 
services are appreciated and that he Is 
to receive a fair wage for his labor. 

From the writer's "experience as aji 



Substantial improvement is reported 
in the Iron and steel trade situation in 
the East and manufacturers generally 
are now feeling hopeful. 

As a result of the placing of belated 
orders in various lines, several hundre<lr 
additional men have been placed at 
work this week in the Pittsburg an* 
Sharon districts. The leading inde- 
pendents are said to have shared equal- 
ly with the United States Steel corpor- 
ation In the betterment. It Is In fact 
Intimated at Pittsburg that the Jones & 
Laughlin company has had a larger 
percentage of new order sthan the Car- 

but from a standpoint of good citizen 
ship, and better morals, and he be- 
lieves that f c r this reason, he has 
never had trouble in getting and keep- 
ing efficient employes. 


Duluth, Jan. IB. 

& Wire company has advanced its pric*^ 
of wire and wire nails $1 per ton to the- 
old quotations in effect a month ago. 
An official of the company says that 
"a good supply of orders is being takea 
at present. Offers of contracts for fu- 
ture delivery on the present basis of 
quotations are reported to have been 
turned down. 



Best for Indigestion, Gas, Heart- 
burn iind Dyspepsia- 
It's Great! 

When your meals don't fit comfort- 
ably, or what ^'ou eat lies like a lump 
of lead In your stomach, or if you 
have heartburn, that is a sign of in- 

Get from yaur pharmacist a fifty- 
cent case of's Diapepsln and take 
a dose just as soon as you can. There 
will be no sour risings, no belching of 
undigested food mixed with acid, no 
stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or 
{heavy feeling In the stouiach, nausea. 

debilitating headaches, dizziness or In- 
testinal griping. This will all go, and^ 
besides, there will be no sour foo<S 
left over in the stomach to poison 
your breath with nauseous odors. 

Pape's Diapepsln is a certain ci'.r» 
for out-of-order stomachs, because It 
takes hold of your food and digests* 
it just the same as if your stomach 
wasn't there. 

Relief in five minutes from all stom- 
ach misery is waiting for you at any 
drug store. 

These large fifty-cent cases contaiiv 
enough "Pape's Diapepsln" to keei>- 
the entire family free from stomacl^^ 
disorders and indigestion for many 
months. It belongs in your home. 






IVnother Case of Those 35c 
Buck Towels to Sell at 25c 

You who know these towels have found them not 
equaled for the money. There are plain white, or 
white with colored Fleur-de-lys or Clover 
Leaf desig:n.s in red or blue woven in the 
border. We repeat our previous offer — 
25c each and no less by the dozen. 






FORCE here: 

the: store for s ervice. 
113, 115, 117 and 119 West Superior St., Dulutti, IVf inn. 


Sheets and 


25c for 39c White Voile* 

Such as Fashion Demands for 
Next Season. 

These are ver.v good looking and soft and drapey 
as they should be for the present vogue in women's 
dress. They are 40 inches wide, which ^^ CT^* 
makes them cut to decided advantage. ^JC 
You would know them at 39c values even 
though the regular price were not on the piece — 
the January White Sale price is only 25c yard. 

You Wise Women f;j AdvanK^oi Duluth's Greatest White Sale 

You'll be in good company here tomorrow — you'll find many of your friends are just as eager to share in the good things as you are. Just one word of advice — ^judging by the crowds we ve been 
having right along— it will pay you to plan to come as early in the day as possible! 

When You Think of White Think of Gray's— It Pays. 

The January White Sale Will Fea- Tomorrow the Annual Clean-up of Fancy White Goods 

tUre Tomorrow Odd This is always a great event of the January White Sale. At this time we take 

PjfettArn f^loth« Jit I ^^^ ^^^^ fancy white goods remaining in stock from the previous years' selling and have 

■ aiiern V^lOillS al ^ quick clean-up, cutting the prices in a most relentless fashion. 

Great Reductions. 

There are all size.^ from 2 to 4-yard 
cloths in this lot of odd pattern cloths, 
but of course there are not all sizes in 
each lot. A few of the cloths have nap- 
kins to match. 

Make it your most important Im^iness 
to "^e tomorrow'> offtTinRs in ca.-<e you 
can possibly use auotlier pattern cloth or 

Special Sale of Our Cluny 

Scarfs, Table Covers and 

Center Pieces. 

The January Sale prices are surely 
great surprises to you who know the real 
value of the beautiful goods we now 

35c for 45c Old Bleach 
Huck Towels 

These are soft finish and ready to use — 

they measure 18x34 inch. They are the 

good wearing Huck and are 

nicelv hemstitched — instead of 

45c the January White Sale price is 

about 35c. 

LOT NO. 1. 

LOT NO. 2. 

25c 49c 75c 

yard, for fancy white 
goods, selling up to 39c 
and 50 c a yard. 

yard, for one lot of white 
goods selling regularly up 
to $1.00 the yard. 

LOT NO. 3. 

yard, for choice one lot 
embroidered Piques, sell- 
ing up to $1.39. 

LOT NO. 4. 


yard, for choice of one lot 
fancy white goods, worth 
up to $2.Q0. 

Note These January White Sale Prices on Nainsooks and Longcloths 

25c a yard, or $2.75 the 
piece of 12 yards, for 45- 
inch 35c Nainsook. 

30c a yard, or $3.50 for 
12-yard piece, for 39c Xain- 

20c a yard for 25c 42- inch 

. I-ong Cloth. 

25c a yard for 35c Chimosa or Phantom 
Cloths that are fine and sheer. 

$1.10 for 12-yard piece Long Cloth. Bargaiii 
Square No. 1. 


yard for I,on»- 
tlale Bleached 

the box for 
91.50. 10-y«rd 
piece Naiiinuok. 
Bargain Square 
Xo. 1. 






lie a yard, or 
12-yard piece of 
inch Long: Cloth. 

UYiC a yard, or $1.50 for 
12-yard piece of 16c 36-inch 
Long Clotli. 

17c a yard for 23c 36-inch 


25c a 3'ard. or $2.50 the piece, for 36-inch Sea 
Island Nainsook. 

17c for 20c. 36-inch Lingerie Cloth. 

yard for 
of the 

There's Such a Difference in 
Combinations That 
You'll Be Glad to 

See TItiese 

We've studied styles carefully — so 
have our undermuslin makers — they 
know what you want — and tonight 
we illustrate two of the models 
proving so very pcpular. 

At $ 1 .00 

Combination of fine nainsook, yoke 
of dainty Swiss embroidery, beau- 
tiful cluny lace and insertion, em- 
broidery beading it waist. Yoke 
and waist gathered with wash rib- 
bon. Flat-trimmed drawers edged 
with lace to mat:h. Exactly as 
shown in cut. 

At $ 1 .50 

Combination nai 
beautiful valencier 
tion and edge, four 
dallions set in. D 
Ing at yoke and em 
at waist, gathered 
bon. Drawers edj 
ciennes lace and in 
just as pictured. 

nsook, yoke of 
nes lace inser- 
embroidered me- 
linty lace bead- 
broidery beading 
withiwash rib- 
red with valen- 
sertion to match. 

The January Sale 

of Embroideries 

Is Great 

>^:i ■*'■:; ^i* ^;* 

New designs, daintiest little 
baby embroideries, that will 
stand much "doing-up" — and the 
more elaborate effects for grown 

See the diaphanoun effect* In 
high art dress emhroiderleM. 

Also note th* many special lots 

5c, 1 Oc, 1 5c 
59c, $1.19 

There's surprises at every price. 

Only Sixty-Eight More Women Can 

Enjoy This Half Price / 
Sale of Suits. ^ 

There are navy blues and blacks in 
the large sizes only — but there are 
still some very, very clever models in 
colored suits for little women — also 
for those who wear sizes 36 and 40! 

Our Prices Were $18.50 
to $68.50, Now They're 


And every suit is one that will be ''at home" 
in any well-dressed company! We don't need 
to say much — the suits are selling so rapidly 
they need no big advertising. 

\\'hy not have a spic, span new suit? 
Great satisfaction for little price! 

Capyright 19U The IT. Blai.k 

These Mighty Good Chinchilla and 
Zibeline Coats Will Go 
Quickly at Half Price ! 

Or if you want a more dressy coat — you can 
have it — and for half its regular price! 

But you'd better come tomorrow — don't put 
it off another day, you might miss getting your 
size in the style you'd prefer! 

WOMEN'S COATS The smartest stvle of 

the season— were $12.50 to $68.50— 

Now $6.25 to $34.25 

GIRLS* COATS— (Sizes 6 to 14). The coats 
that the girls like— were $3.98 to $18.50— 

Now $ 1 .98 to $9.25 
Misses' and Junior Coats 

The Junior sizes are for the girls of 13 to 17 
— and the Misses' sizes for small women and 
yoiuig women of 16 to 20. Were $8.50 to $22.60 
c —now $4.25 to $11.25. 

We Have 




Last year we found it dif- 
ficult to supply the demand, 
and this year the new styles 
almost require Marcella un- 
dermuslins. The Marcella 
combinations are especially 
practical, combining in one 
garment a short skirt — a 
closed drawer — and an open 

Prices range $1.00 t. . $3.00 
the garment ; some especially 
good values are offered at 
$1.25 and $2.00. 

Tone Up Your Winter Suit With a 
Dressy or'Se" Blouse for $4.95 

This offer will probably be one of 
tomorrow's most popular sales; 
there are charming models in Crepe 
de Cygne, Peau de Soic, Chiffons, 
Messaline, Taffeta. Poplins and 
:Moires. There are all the latest 
shades in Labrador Blues, Mahog- 
any, Terra Gotta, Emerald 
I Green, King's Blue, Navy. 
^^ ^% ir Brown and 

$4.95 '^^Tf' ^' 

^•^^•^^^well as 
black. And there's a big, 
ibig saving on anv waist in 
it his sale, for regular prices 
ranged up to $8.50 and 
'4^9.50 — most of them were 
over $7.50 — so you see it's 
worth while coming to- 
morrow, and coming early. 

Mussed White Dresses 
On Sale at $6.75 

The styles are charming models in \'oiles, Ratines, Linens 
and Eponges and are well suited to afternoon wear. True, 
they are slightly soiled, but they will do ^ ^ Mm m 
up again as fresh and fine as they left Jk v% 7 ^ 
the factory. It's a splendid chance to ^^^^^^ *^ 
"fill in" your wardrobe with a pretty little dress that might 
ordiaarily'cost you S12.50 to ^22.50 — your choice of the lot at $6.7S 

Here Are Girls' Stout Shoes for Skating 

Clever Women will See 
Great Possibilities in the 

Wise Investors Are Taking Advantage of Oiir 
Sale of Furs and Fur Coats at V4 Off 

The coldest weather of the winter is just ahead and 
there are nearly three months of fur wearing before 
us and this sale offers furs of the very highest class 
made up in the styles preferred by fashion at V4 off 
our regular low prices. 

Your regular every day trade is worth more to us than your fur buying, 
for when you buy furs you supply your needs for years to come. 

Consequently we would rather not sell you furs than sell you furs 
which would not give you entire satisfaction— hence we have carefully se- 
lected our stock; you will find the furs exactly as represented, our origmal 
prices exactly as claimed and the reductions precisely as stated. 

We urge you to see our furs, and learn our prices before buying. We 

will not urge you to buy. i ■ 

We believe your own good judgment will decide m our favor — its 
natural for us to 'think so from the business now coming to us from those 
who have carefullv considered t)ie Fur Market. 

Special at 


A table full to 
pick from. 

Campfire Girls and other wom- 
en who enjoy the big outdoors 
will find these tliirl Sc3Ut shoes 
ideal for skating and oiring wear. 

The}- are made of hec.vy soft leather 
that keeps out the sno^^ and wet, they 
are cut with Blucher laces in high tops, 
have full round toes and low heels. 
They are ideal for outing purposes — 
$4.06 the pair. 

95c for Women's IFelt Slippers 

Broken lines of various styles sell- 
ing up to $1.50 the pair. 

AQk Aff for choice of b "oken lines of 
^£kmVv women's $4.00 sioes — and you 
know we've got a name f(tr good shoes. 

^\ Qff for choice of b"oken lines of 
9-l-«vV women's $3 ami $3.50 shoes. 

Enjoy the Co^d Skating Now! 

We sell Barney & Berry Skates— the kind that 
is noted for holding a sharp edge. 

We have the Hockey — Half Hockey and 
Club models — the3''re always reliable. 

Boys' Skates 95c to $4.50 

Girls' Skates $1.25 to $3.00 

Women's Skates $1.50 to $4.50 


We sell Patrifk- 


>Iackinttu-s for 

wonitMi — ^j<»in the 


weather" flub 

and get out doors. 

— f 

- f 


» *i 






January 16, 1914. 




Woodsman Tries to Hang 

Himself in the City 


Fell Into Platter of Eggs- 
Made Fun of By 

Ashamed and mortiflcd because he 
had been arrested in the morninB for 
being: drunk and humiliated by fellow 
prisoners who jeered him for having 
fallen head first into a platter of Hoft- 
fried eggs. Gust Carlson, a woodsman, 
35 years old, tried to hang himself in 
the city jail at 8:30 last night. 

Fastening his necktie to a bar of „. ^ — * « * 

the upper tier of cells he slipped an in the list of \"dicted men at first was 
improvised noose about his neck and evidenced by the fact it >^as w ruien 
threw his feet from under him. John Into the typewritten document wiin 
Martin, locked up for begging, heard 


rants for these men will be hold and 
served only in case they return to 
Houghton county. 

Indicted With Noyer. 
Besides Mr. Moyer, the following 
were indicted: 

C. E. Mahoney, vice president of the 
Western Federation; J. C. L. Towney. 
Guy Miller, \\'. P. Davidson, and Yanko 
Terzich, members of the executive 
council of the Western Federation; 
William J. Rickard and Joe AntLlla, 
president and secretary of the Calumet 
local; Dan Sullivan and Charles E. 
Heittala, president and secretary of 
the Hancock local; Sidney Thomas, 
president of the Ahmeek local; Ben 
Goggla, Mor Oppman, John Valimakl, 
John Dunnlgan, Patrick Dunnlgan, 
Heimer Mikko, Andre Petala, Peter 
Jedda, Henry Koski, John Huhta, John 
Strizich. Victor Branden, Eino Wil- 
tanen, Frank Aatonen, William Krall, 
Dolphus Little, Anton Pechauer, James 
Paull, W. T. Williams, E. James Rowe. 
Henry Grebb, Stephen Oberto, Jacob 
Oliver, George Toth, Louis Fodar, 
Joseph Gasperlch and James Kullck. 
DavldHon Only There Twice. 

With the exception of Mr. Davidson, 
none of the national officers of the 
union was in the district. All of them, 
however, have been here at various 
stages of the strike, and have taken 
active parts In directing it. Several of 
the local men listed in the Indictment 
aLso are absent. 

Davidson has visited the district 
only twice. Several months ago he 
was here less than two days, according 
to information from Federation 
sources. He reappeared on the scene 
and addressed a mass meeting of strik- 
ers That his name was not included 



Long and short 
lengths, pleated backs 
with belts, also plain 
models, all colors, blue, 
briiwn and gray, in all 
sizes; regular $25 and 
$30 values at the high 
rent stores. We don't 
want to carry them over 
— so come now and get 
yutirs for only $10.00. 



(Opposite the City Hall.) 

him gasping and choking for breath. 
After one glance at the suspended 
form he summoned the jailer by 
pounding frantically on the iron door. 
The police responded quickly and cut 
Carlson down without loss of time. He 
was still breathing and quickly re- 
covered without the assistance of the 
pulmotor. A bucket of cold water 
thrown in his fare brought him to a 
sitting posture, spluttering and fully 
conscious. , , , .,, . , 

Asked whv he had tried to kill him- 
self Carlson declared that he was 
feeling badly because he had never 
been arrested before and had been 
"guved" by others in the bull pen, who 
ridiculed him because of his ludicrous 
appearance. One side of his face and 
head was still a yellow smear from his 
morning's experience. While sitting 
on a stool at a lunch counter he began 
to doze and sway and fell over Into 
a platter of eggs which had just been 
served to the man sitting next to him. 

Carlson had $76 in hi.s pocket when 
arrested and said that he had been 
working in a lumber camp on the 
Alger-Smith line. The police refused 
to release him on bail last night, fear- 
ing that he might repeat his attempt 
to end his life. 



(Continued from page 1.) 

children, and myself. I grieve for her 
1 husband. Poor man! I think he knew 
nothing of the infatuation of his wife 
: for my husband. 

I "I knew things were approaching a 
crisis. Two months ago I told my hus- 
band that he must choose between us. 
I PlMtol Under HI* Pillow. 

"I thought I would frighten him 

I into giving her up. I told him that un- 

; less he consented to break with her 

i I would go to her husband and tell 

him all 1 knew. That night I found 

I a loaded pistol under his pillow. I be- 

' came afraid that he would kill me to 

' prevent me from telling Mr. Kerr. I j 

wrote to my parents in Minneapolis, ! 

telling them my fears, and they at 

pen and Ink. 

Say Jury Is Biassed. 

Union men did not seem 
prised today that in<i*ttp^"'?. „ .,„ 
been returned yesterday against Charles 
H Moyer, president of the Western 
Federation of Miners, and thirty-seven 
other union men on charges of con- 
spiracy In connection with the strike 
of the copper miners. ,^ 

"This charge is no surprise to us, 
said Charles E. Heittala, secretary of 
the Hancock local and one of the men 
Indicted. "It has been openly ac- 
knowledged that at least nine of the 
jurymen owe allegiance to the Citizens' 
alliance, and that body is frankly the 
enemy of organized labor. Everything 
we have done In connection with this 
strike has been open and aboveboard." 

More than a dozen of the thirty-eight 
indicted had been released on bonds 
this morning. Deputy sheriffs expected 
to make other arrests today. 

Mi«tleineanors Charged. 
Because of the wording of the bill, 
the allegations against the union men 
con3titute a niisdeineanor. Much In- 
terest was manifested by union men 
today as to the contents of several 
other true bills which were returned 
yesterday and which were not made 
rublic because they charge felonies. 
None of the sealed indictments relates 
to the deportation of President Moyer 
from Hancock, at* far as can be 

The indictment against the labor 
leaders was In three counts, the first 
And second charging conspiracy to 
prevent mine employes from pursuing agent, It 
their "lawful vocations." The third .,.,„._„ 
count allegei that the conspiracy ex- ^'Bi"". 
tcndevl to an attempt to deprive the 
laborers generally of their prcpeity 
and rights. 

Ye Uerday's report was only partial 
and the grand Jurymen continued 
their delil'Crations today. 


True Bills "as Club." 
Butte, Mont., Jan. 16. — John C. Low- 
ney, member of the executive board of 
the Western Federation of Miners, 
when informed that he had been in- 
dicted at Houghton, declared his be- 
lief the Indictments would be held as a 

the laws of li^h'lg'an, and Insisted 
that the statements of MacDonald, 
many of which Wit" Witter had not per- 
mitted him to quote, dealt entirely 
with violations of- Federal laws and 
the Constitution of the United States. 
Petltlous From Montasa. 

Senator Walsh had inserted in the 
record a number of petitions which 
had reached him from the copper re- 
gion of Montana praying that a con- 
gressional Investigation of the Mich- 
igan situation b%^*itld. 

Senator Gallinger said he had re- 
ceived similar petitions from his New 
Hampshire constituents, but had not 
presented them as he believed the 
Michigan situation to be "none of New 
Hampshire's bifainess." 

Telegrams w^B presented by Sena- 
tor Townsend frmn a citizens' commit- 
tee in Calumet and from the sheriff 
of Houghton county, taking exception 
to the statements in news dispatches 
attributed to Representative MacDon- 
ald. Both declared that order was 
being preserved In the strike zone and 
every citizen afforded protection and 


(Continued from page 1.) 

be resumed on the Western Mary- 
land railroad toihorrow. I 

The Potomac at Cumberland did not | 
rise more than four feet. | 

It probably will be several days j 
before anything like an accurate esti- ' 
mate of the damage to property can ' 
be obtained, but officials here fix It 
at about $200,000. With telephone and i 
telegraph communication re-estab- j 
lished, definite estimates of the lobS i 
soon may be hapT,, The greatest dam- 
age was to ranroad property. 

The telegraph operator at Schell is ' 
being lauded today as a hero. He 
stuck to his post until he heard the 
noise of the on-rushlng waters, flash- i 
Ing a warning In all directions. It war? 
feared he had been lost, but he turned 
up safe at Cumberland later. 
Red Cross Offers Aid. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — The Red Cross 
today telegraphed Governor Hatfield 
of West Virginia, asking whether it.s 
services were needed in assisting the 
sufferers from the flood which swept 
the Stony Croek and Potomac val- 
leys bv the breaking of the dam of 
the West Virginia Pulp and Paper 





One Telling of Rejected x 






Proposal Brings 


Our Superior Quality Furniture and 
Factory Distributers' Prices have made 
the other fellows look like "DRONES!" 

Our Cleavance Sale at this time 
is tnightu interesting — ONLY 
new stock shown on our floors. 










The bankrui»t stock of E. W. 
Lund of Aurora, Minnesota, must 
gi>. Also rixturcs, show cases, 
typ^-wriier and Marine 2-horse 
power gasoline engine for sale. 


113 i:.\ST -SI PF.RIOK ST. 

I. 8. (iijnn, Manngrr. 

once came to Long Beach. I was al- 
most wild. 

"Imagine how I felt to see that wom- 
an drive up in front of my house every 
morning in her automobile and take 
my husband down town — to see him 
.smile at her as he got into the ma- 
chine and was whirled away, with no 
thought of me, his wife. 

Married In South Dakota. 

"We came to Long Beach two years 
ago from Portland. V.'e had formerly 
come from Aurora, S. D., where we 
were married. We had known each 
other since we were children. I will 
go home with my parents In the 

Kerr, the husband, and his twin sons, 
aged 19, declare they never heard" a 
breath of suspicion against the wife 
and mother. The Kerr family is 
wealthy, Mrs. Kerr occupying a high 
place in Long Branch social and re- 
ligious life. 



Chicago, Jan. 16. — A jury here dis- 
regarded the testimony of Dr. E. H. 
Pratt that he had by an operation re- 
stored to sanity a prisoner who, when ^ 
he stole two trunks, was insane. The 
defendant was convicted. The de- 1 
fendant. Harry Hershon, collapsed ; 
■when Judge McDonald sentenced him I 
to an indeterminate period in prison. 
His was the first case here where Dr. 
'rattci operation was made the chief 
basis of the defense. 

Socialist Will .Speak. 

Tom J. Lewis of Portland. Or., will 
be the principal speaker at an open 
meeting of the Socialist parly tonight 
at Finnish hall. US Superior 
street. Lewis has been engaged by 
the .<5tate office of the party and is 
making a tour of Minnesota. He spoke 
last night at Two Harbors. 

Nearly 400 people attended the dance 
griver. by the party last evening at Cof- 
fin's dancing academy. 

'Wan Miniieapoild Cilrl. 

Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 16. — Mr. and 
Mrs. J. H. Kelsey, 2956 Polk street 
northeast, are the parents of Mrs. Cun- 
ningham. Anticipation of trouble for 
their daughter took them to Los An- 
geles. They left Minneapolis two 
weeks ago. Mr. Kelsey is president of 
the Kelsey Realty company. 

R. Kelsey, a son living at the Kelsey 
home since his parents left for Los 
Angeles, was unmoved at the news of 
the tragedy and expressed no concern. 
"We all thought something would hap- 
pen quick," was all he would say. He 
did not even ask for details. 

Mrs. Cunningham was Sophia Kelsey 
before her marriage. Her sister, Inez, 
married Ira Cunningham, a brother of 
the man in the Los Angeles trouble, 
a year after her sister's marriage. She 
lives with her husband at Portland, Or. 

club to prevent the strike leaders re- , 
turning to the Copper country. 

"Thev will not accept property 
bonds,"" said Lowney, "and unless we \ 
take money we are paying out in 
strike benefits and put up cash bonds. 
we shall be held in jail." He declared i 
he would await instructions from Pres- 
ident Moyer before returning to Calu- 


Ferrlii Denies Report. 

Detroit, Mich., Jan. 16. — Information 
has been received here that Governor 
Ferris yesterday telegraphed President 
Wilson as follows with reference to 
the strike situation: 

"Senator Ashurst reported to have 
quoted Michigan congressman, Twelfth 
district, as saying: 'District the 
Twelfth of Michigan is a part of the 
T'nited States where constitutional 
government no longer exists; that the 
rights of the citizens under our Con- 
stitution and under our laws are over- 
thrown and the laws and the Consti- 
tution defied." 

"If the congressman from the 
Twelfth district .•'aid that, he said what 
Is false in every particular; that which 
is a traitorous Insult to his own dis- 
trict and the whole state of Michigan. 
Attorney General Fellows and I spent 
three days last week In the Copper 
country. Both of us had been in daily 
communication with the strike situa- 
tion. I know what I am talking about. 
Michigan asks that the truth be told. 
Michigan has protected the life and 
property of all her citizens and will 
continue to do so. Michigan needs no 
outside help." 

Washington, Jan. 16. — Lincoln auto- | 
graph letters again brought high; 
prices yesterday at the continuation 
of the sale of the William H. Lambert 
collection. George D. Smith once more 
heavy purchaser, acting as 
was said, for Henry E. Hun- 
gton. He paid. $2,250 for the note- _ 
book in which Jijlncoln pasted news- j ^ 
paper accounts <rff his speeches relat- *' 
ing to negro equality, for use by Capt. ; 
James Brown, one of his political ad- 
herents. In the campaign of 1858. The 
letter he wrote on April 1, 183C, to 
Mrs. Orville H. Browing about the re- ; 
Jection by Miss Mary S. Owens of his 
proposal of marriage, went to Mr. 
Smith for Jl,250. i 

Twenty-two letters from Lincoln to 
Lvman Trumbull," dating from 1806 to 
18"61, brought a total of $10,555. Mr. 
Smith paid $1,665 for Lincoln's original 
drafts of a bill to abolish slavery in 
Delaware. The total realized today 
was $3iriS8. 


Source oi 

Often the 

Serious Blood 

In thousands of Instances blood 
troubles have been the result of com- 
ing in contact with disease germs In 
public places. And the apparently in- 
significant pimple has been the cause. 
It spreads with astonishing rapidity, 
ofen infecting the entire system in a 
few days. 

It is fortunate, however, that there 
is a remedy to cope quickly and 
thoroughly with such a condition, in 
the famous S. S. S. 

This preparation stands alone as a 
blood purifier. It is somewhat revolu- 
tionary in its composition, since it 
has accomplished all that was ever 
claimed for mercury, iodides, arsenic, 
and other destructive mineral drugs, 
and yet it is absolutely a purely veg- 
etable product. It contains one in- 
gredient which serves the active pur- 
pose of stimulating each tiny cellular 
part of the tissues to the healthy and 
Judicious selection of its own essen- 
tial nutriment. There are more* cases 
of articular rheumatism, locomotor 
ataxia, paresis, neuritis, and similar 
diseases resultant from the use of 
minerals than most people are aware 
of. These facts are brought out in a 
highly interesting book compiled by 
the medical department of The Swift 
Specific Co., 304 Swift Bldg.. Atlanta. 
Ga. It Is mailed free, together with 
special Information, to all who write 
describing their symptoms. 

Get a bottle of S. S. S. to-day. but be careful 
not to ba»e wmething palmed off oa you falsely 
claimed to be "Just as good." 

The only reasoo why anyone will try to sell 
you aometiiUig ia place ot H, ^ ^ i* tke extra 

Minneapolis since their marriages. 


(Continued from pnge 1.) 

sealed, according to information ut 
the county clerk's office. 

In South Rangre "Battle." 

The four men taken into custody on 
the concealed weapons charge are ac- 
cused of having taken an undue part 
in the disorders at South Range on 
Dec. 11. They are Olli Tlkkanen, 
and Lino Lukkonen and John Lampkl. 
These men were arrested at the time 
of the "battle of the South Range," 
and it is alleged that they were armed 
with particularly formidable revolvers 
and sawed off shotguns. 

The sheriff's office learned this 

; morning that W. P. Davidson, the Brit- 
ish Columbia member of the executive 

, board of the Western Federation of 
Miners, and Dan Sullivan, president of 

I the district council, spent the night in 
the Laurium village jail. The fact 
that their arrest under the conspiracy 
indictment returned yesterday had not i himself 

Violated Senatorial Conrtesy. 

Washington, Jan. 16.— A telegram 
from Govenor Ferris of Michigan 
branding as "false and traitorous" 
statements as to conditions In the 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cunningham and Michigan copper district attributed to 
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Cunningham were in | Representative MacDonald of Michigan 
Minneapolis a year ago the past sum- and quoted in the senate by Senator 
mer to attend a reunion of the family Ashur^^t wa"? read in the senate and 
at the Kelsey home here. Neither of la'ter withdrawn as a violation of the 
the Cunningham families have lived in courtesy due a member of the other 

house. . 

Senator Townsend of Michigan pre- 
sented the message with a copy of a 
similar telegram sent to President 
Wilson bv Governor Ferris. It as- 
serted that law and order was being 
preserved In the copper district, the 
courts open, the grand jury In session, 
and the Michigan military government 
was available to every citizen. 

Senator Bailey of Georgia objected 
to the reading of the message. 

"Neither the governor of Michigan 
nor the senator from Michigan has 
the right to have read here," he said, 
"that which Is defamatory to the char- 
acter of a member of the other 

With MacDonald's Pemlsiilon. 
In the debate which followed before 
Senator Townsend withdrew the mes- 
sage and substituted a statement of 
its substance. Senator Ashurst said 
Representative MacDonald had sat be- 
side him when he presented his res- 
olution for a congressional Investi- 
gation of the strike situation, and 
that the quotations from Mr. Mac- 
Donald had been made with his per- 

Senator Bacon, though protesting ] 

against discourtesy in the senate to- I 

ward members of the house, declared ' 

n sympathy with the posl- ! 

When Accused of 

Danville, 111.. Jan. 16.— Mrs. Clara B. 
Glllls died here today as the result of 
taking poison with suicidal Intent 
when confronted with the allegation 
that she had two husbands living. The 
police assert that although Mrs. Glllls 
was only 28 yearn old, she had been 
married five times and had divorced 
three husbands.. ^She refused to make 
any statement before she died. 

Mrs. Glllls yetierday was shown a 
photograph of hersdlf as the bride of 
Edward Minges pt South St. Paul. 
Minn. Minges in- a letter to a local 
newspaper, stated tfiiat he had married 
"Miss" Glllls in fit." Paul, Dec. 20 and 
that she left hW suddenly Dec. 26, 
with the explanation that her uncle in 
Danville was ill and needed her. A 
few davs later the woman sent him 
word that she would not return to 





Girl He Married Kills Herself g 








Sandusky, Ohio, Jan. 16. — Moses 
Price, aged 46, of Lorain, a Lake Shore 
railroad detective, was shot and killed 
here today by car thieves whom he was 
arresting while tl^ey were breaking 
Into a car In the yards. 

The Davenports we sell at $35.00 are priced $56.00 and up in. 
retail stores. We have at this time here in our Duluth stock over 
100 Davenports, all the good styles known to the furniture world. 
Imported Tapestries and genuine leathers to please almost any 
fancy. You should see our b ig stuff -over line. It's the most select 
assortment in all Duluth. You pay factory distributers' prices here. 








=_= . ___r 











been reported to headquarters was re- 
sponsible for a report that they could 
not be found. A dozen deputy sheriffs 
searched Hancock for them until to- 

ArreKted Man 'Sot Aconsied. 

The Laurium deputies also took R. 
R. Mackenzie of Denver into custody, 
but released him when they found 
that he had not been named in the 
true bill. 

The only Federation leader of prom- 
inence who had not been served with 
a warrant during the night was 
Charles E. Heittala. secretary of the 
district council. It was Intimated at 
union headquarters that he would sur- 
render as soon as satisfactory ar- 
rangements could be made for his re- 
lease under bonds. Meanwhile bonds 
were being sought for Davidson and 
Sullivan and two other union men ar- 
rested at Calumet last night. Four- 
teen of the men taken into custody on 
the conspiracy charge were released 
before midnight on bail of $1,000 each. 
Extradition 2Vot Sought. 

So far as could be learned there is 
no intention of attempting to obtain 
the* arrest and requisition of Charles 
H. Moyer, C. E. Mahoney and other na- 
tional officers of the Union, who are 
beyond the jurisdiction of the court, 
on the misdemeanor charge of con- 
spiracy. It Is probable that the war- 

tlon of the governor that Michigan 
should handle the strike situation her- 
self. Senator Borah took the same 

Senator Ashurst declared that Rep- 
resentative MacDonald had told him 
of conditions In Michigan that could 
not be overlooked. He said he had in 
no place in his remarks referred di- 
rectly or indirectly to the governor or 


MATIC, no matter 
how chronic his 
case, should buy a 
25-cent bottle of 
A few doses usual- 
ly bring relief and 
a bottle almost In- 
variably effects a cure. It contains no 
salicylic acid, no morphine, no cocaine, 
no dope nor other harmful drugs. 

I want every person who is suffering 
with stiff or swollen joints, muscles, 
tendons or ligaments to try a bottle of 

If constipated use Munyon's Paw 
Paw Laxative Pills. MUSYO^. 

More Births in Duluth Last 
Year Than in Any Pre-\ 
vious One. 

All hall the stork. He broke all 
prevlois records In Duluth last year. 

During 1»18 Duluth had 2,095 births, 
or 85 more than were recorded during 
1911, the next largest year, according 
to health department statistics. 

The total number of deaths was 
1,056, Including 68 Btlllblrth.«, leaving 
the net gain of population within the 
city 1,040. 

In 1912 the total number of births 
reported was 1.970; In 1911, the total 
was 2,010, In 1910, the total was 1,952, 
and in 1909 it was 1,856. 



exchange also will be on hand, and It 
If proposed to give the question of 
taxation of Duluth real estate a thor- 
ough airing. Comparisons will be 
made between assessments on Duluth 
property and those In other parts of 
the state, and every person present 
will have an opportunity of question- 
ing the speakers. 

The meeting will be open to the 
public, and W. A. Pryor, head of the 
"Glen-Hunt-Wood commission, ,nas 
ur^ed that every resident of the three 
districts represented make an effort , 
to attend. Supper will be served in 
the church parlors by the Olen Avon 
women at 6:30. and the taxation meet- 
ing will follow immediately after. 


Funeral Held of Victims of Poupore 
Siding Triple Tragedy. 

16. — (Special to 


Warren, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — The Marshall County 
.Skandinaviske Fire Mutual Insurance 
company held its thirteenth annual 
meeting at tlie courthouse here yester- 
day. This has been one of the most 
successful ytars the company has had 
since it was organized. According to 
the report issued by the board of di- 
rectors ther« are 1,509 molicies carry- 
ing $2,148,251 insurance. During the 
year ten claims amounting to $354.76 
were paid. Total cash on hand, Dec. 
31, 1913, is $>. 669.09. 

The company confines Its Insurance 
risks to farm property. It has been 
the means (t saving the farmers of 
the county lurge sums of money year- 
ly In Insurarce premiums. 

The officers of the company are: An- 
drew Bergstiom. Warren, president; O. 
L. Skonovd, Viking, vice president; 
Xels okaug, Newfolden, secretary; 


He was followed by A. F. Pot- 

Aitkin, Minn., Jan 
The Herald.)— Funeral services were 

held in the Methodist church Wednes- i Brede Svenduon,Newfoldj8n^ treasurer; 
day afternoon for Alex Rogers 

and i Peter Erlcksan, Viking, director. 

David Craig, who were killed at Pou- 
pore-s Siding Saturday ««eht. Both 
men were well known here by the old- 
er residents of Aitkin and all speak 
in the highest terms of them. Inter- 
ment was made In Lakeview cemetery 
in a double grave. 

Interesting Meet Planned 
for Residents of Oat- 
meal Hill. 

Taxes will be the main subject dls- 
cused tonight at the monthly meeting 
of the "Glen-Hunt-Wood commission" 
at Glen Avon Presbyterian church. 
City Assessor Scott has promised to 


Is a curable disease, which reciuires : 
treatment. The ORRLNE treatment , 
cm be used with absolute confidence, j 
It destroys all desire for whiskey, beer, ! 
or other intoxicants. Can be given In , 
the home. No sanitarium expense. No 
loss of time from work. Can be given 
secretly. If after a trial you fail to 
get any benefit from Its use your 
money will be refunded 



Marquette, Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Beaver meat from 
Upper Michigan Is to be a delicacy 
served to peaple in large cities of the 
country this winter. In response to 
numerous inquiries. State Game "War- 
den William R. Oates of Marquette has 
notified his deputies that trappers and 
others will be nermitted to ship the 
meat of leg illy-killed beavers out of 
the state. All packages must be plain- 
ly marked to indicate their contents. 



Salt Lake City, Utah., Jan. li. — It 



"U'ashlngton, Jan. 16. — There had 
been 396,934 bales of linters obtained 
and 3,009.769 tons of seed crushed 
from the cotton crop of 1913 to Dec. 
31, the census bureau announced to- 
day. This compares with 352,972 bales 
of linters obtained and 2,738,897 tons 
of seed crushed to Dec. 31, 1912, from 
the crop of that year. 


DctUm Lake Club KlertM. 

Devils Lake. N. D., Jan. 16.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Col. J. M.Kelly 
was elected president of the Commer- 
cial club, succeeding W. H. Horton. 
Other officers are: Vice president, 
Allen Haig; treasurer, W. H. Hamil- 
ton; directors, Ole Serumgard, H. 
Daeley and K. A. Morgan. The club 
will elect a secretary later. 

Grand Forka Paper Elects. 

Grand Forks, N. D., Jan. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — X. B. Black, for- 
merly of St. Paul, was re-elected gen- 
eral manager of the Times-Herald 
Publishing company at the annual 
meeting last night. The stockholders 
found the consolidated newspaper plan 
Is working out satisfactorily. Other 
officers elected follow: * President, J. 
D. Bacon; vice president, O. 8. Hanson; 
secretary, F. L. Goodman; treasurer, 
Owen Young. 



y^r^r A»»,r»»». cwv.i. ..«. i,.v,.u.»cu lu i ORRINE is prepared In two forms: I ^,^g ^^^^ opinion ' generally expressed 
attend the meeting, bringing with him 'no. 1. secret treatment a powder; OR- , here today ^bat Salt Lake would again 

_*'''. - i__ ._ ^^ •*..» * - — »-.-.. -v-- A i«* »^ni ^rti*»-fci fr\r fnf\a^ I u.^ ^v^^a£^v\ f f\^ tVia nnniiAl convention 

his chart of property in the Wood- 
land, Hunter's Park and Glen Avon 
district, and to explain the system of 
valuation and assessment as it applies 
to those districts of .the city. It is ex- 
pected that A. G. McKnlght also will 
be present, and Senator Cheadle will 
attend If his health permits. 

Representative* it the real estate 

RTVE No 2 in pill form, for those | be chosen for the annual convention 
who desire to take voluntary treat- of the National/w;ool Growers asso- 
ment. CoJts only $1.00 a box Come elation, although Boise. Idaho. was 
in and talk over the matter with us 

Ask for booklet. 

W. A. Abbett, 205 West Superior 
street, 902 East Second street, and 101 
W'est Fourth street. 

making a strong bid for the affair. 
The second day's session opened with 
nearlv ever- delegate present. Wil- 
liam Spry, governor of Utah, opened 
the meeting He refrained In his ad- 
dress from mentioning the new tariff i table, therefore harmleu. 

Get a small package of Hamburg 
Breast Tea, or as the German folks 
call it, "Hamburger Brust Thee," at 
any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful 
of the tea, put a cup of boiling water 
upon It, pour through a sieve and 
drink a teacup full at any time. It 
is the most effective way to break a 
cold and cure grip, as It opens the 
porea, relieving congestion. Also 
loosens the bowels, thus breaking a 
cold at once. 

It is Inexpensive and entirely vege- 

-^M M— «M <^ 



Jaiftlary 16, 19 



The Herald 

Sporting Gossip 

Is Reliable 

KTWEEN shots yesterday 
afternoon Tom McDerniott 
declared that it was abso- 
hitely false and untrue that 
— he 'treated the members of 

his rink to candy and crackcrjack fol- 
lowing a victory. What Tom does, 
according to his own statement, is to 
cut down upon the cigarette allow- 
ance of the kids when they lose. Thus 
is the incentive for victory supplied 
without cost or shopping troubles up- 
on the part of Tom. 

The McDermott kids are surely one 
of the hits of the spiel. One of the 
members of the McDermott rmk looks 
hardly large enough to send a rock 
past the hog line: and yet it is this 
same rink that gave the veteran Car- 
son his first licking of the spiel. 

♦ * ♦ 
Throwing the First Stone. 

rmV. casually notice where one Hosk- 
lYl ing of the St. Paul Dispatch says 
a statement upon the part of one ot 
the Duluth scribes regarding the \\ in- 
nipeggcrs being unused to keen ice 
must have caused much merriment 
among the curlers. 

Also— it is a fact that when Mr. 
Hosking called Tony James the 
elongated catcher it must have caused 
considerable merriment — also when 
he mentioned Cyclone Johnny Thomp- 
son as a promising welterweight. 

Verily. Mr. Hosking, be quiet. 

♦ • * 

He Likes the Money. 

first man with any ability at all will 
best what was once one of the great 
fighters of the ring, comparing with 
the illustrious black Peter Jackson 
and the great Corbctt and Fitzsim- 

mons. . , ,• r 

Others are of the reported beliet 
that the dinge is in fairly good shape 
and can at the present time lick Gun- 
boat Smith, Moran, Pclkey, and sev- 
eral of the others in the same ring. 
The more the speculation the greater 
the house. Quite true. 

Johnson invariably contrives to 
nestle where the sporting lamps are 
glowing. He believes in advertising. 
When they have the smoke down and 
out he comes to the surface and gets 
a large purse. Porter work, it would 
seem, is some distance away from the 

lot of John. 

♦ » * 

In Offense Also. 

name for one connected with pu- 
gilism—one of the leading boxing in- 
structors of the country, forges grad- 
ually and gracefully to the publicity 
front with the remark that the boxers 
of England are greatly lacking in de- 
fense. From some of the bouts of the 
Englishmen we would cut into the 
argument with the observation that 
they are also grieviously lacking in 

Outside of that they are all right. 

• • * 

Must Have Patience 

Duluth Hockey Team De- 
feated By Score 


What The Companion 
Stantft For— IT STANDS 




Vol. II. 


No. 4 

EDITOR— The Companion has no 

editorial supervision. 
MANAGER— The Companion is not 

managed by anyone. 

(Any complaints from subscribers 
or patrons of the Companion will re- 
ceive absolutely no consideration.) 

raROM Chicago comes the statement ||OMMY MURPHY is waiting for 
IH that Packey McFarland will^^not »H 

call oft the engagement with Mike 

Gibbons. While it may be that the 

crafty and none too venturesome idol 

of the odoriferous regions is generally 

looking for the break, it is also true 

and equally trite that he is ever on the 

hunt for the money. 

♦ ♦ • 

The Real Big Show. 

nwJJTH Gustav Fristcnsky and Ivan 
IVI Maiinitoff and Paul Martinson 
and George Costello on the all star 
wrestling "bill that will be offered by 
the officials of the Greater Duluth 
Athletic club next Wednesday eve- 
ning, the patrons of the grappling 
game will see the largest bill of the 
season. . 

Fristensky defeated George Lunch, 
the big Russian, at the international 
tournament at Madison Square Gar- 
den on Wednesday evening. The gi- 
gantic Cossock Mamutoff, the largest 
wrestler in the world, had little dif- 
ficulty in winning from Paul Samp- 
son, the German giant. Both of these 
men v. ill appear in finish matches- up- 
qn the same bill, and the followers of 
the game here will see two of the 
greatest wrestlers that the old world 
has sent over since Mahmout and 
Stanislaus Zbyszko hit these shores. 
Word comes from New \ork that 
the chances arc Fristensky and Zbys- 
zko will be matched to meet in this 
countrv. Followers of the game de- 
clare that Fristensky is as strong as 
George Hackenschmidt when the Rus- 
sian was in the very heyday of his 
career, and that in addition to the 
strength and wonderful muscular de- 
velopment of the big P>ohemian. he is 
- Sout the most finished wrestler that 
x^urope has ever sent us. 

What has surprised the followers 
of wrestling is the fact that in addi- 
tion to having the strength and one 
of the most wonderful physiques of 
anv wrestler in the world. Fristensky 
also knows a lot of the catch-as-catch- 
can game. 

The way Fristensky handled Amen- 
cus opened the eyes of wrestling en- 
thusiasts all over the country. Ameri- 
cus is one of the real wrestlers— one 
of the best we have— so the perform- 
ance of the Bohemian shows what a j 

wonder he is. 

» * * 

We May Be Wrong. 

ill IE Herald has been talking of the 

^^ winter sport week for something 

uver a month. Fred Hargreaves was 
the one who suggested it this winter. 
But then there is no use arguing over 
it— it pays to advertise, and it's a good 

thing to get behind. 

* * * 

Are Willing to Pay. 

v^ wc savvy the thing, several men 
|l3 possessed' of several millions — 
which must be pleasant— are willing 
to pay largely for what chance this 
Moran chap has of beating Jack John- 
son. The idea, no doubt, is that the 
cinder has gone back to the extent 
where a boxer of the class of Moran 
may have a chance of putting a K. O. 
after the name of John Artha. 

Shrouded mystery surrounds the 
Johnson party. Sonic would have us 
believe that he is through; that the 

Reduce <he "Ulsh Cost ol 
IiiB" on your 


OM.V 15c AND ilOe, AT 



Beef «!ainl>*tehe» 5« 

(BeJit Steer Beet Only). 

Tomato Soup 5c 

Cup of Dcani* 5* 

EverythliiK new and clean. 
Quick ncrvlce. 

W-M. O'nOXXEM,. Pro p. 

a chance at the championship ot 

the world. First Wiille Ritchie had a 
cold and put off the meeting. Now 
we read that Willie — why not Clar- 
ence? — has sprained his heel, and he'll 
not fight. 

Isn't it getting to be awful? Boxers 
are getting temperamental like the 
grand opera stars. Willie Ritchie is 
some champion — yes, he is. 

Fitzsimmons fought Jim Corbett 
with sore forearms, a heavy cold and 
bad hands. The same grand old fight- 
er fought Gus Ruhlin when he could 
hardly stand up. Jack McAuliffe 
fought for the world's championship 
when physicians told him he was tak- 
ing grave chances to even take any 
kind of exercise. W'illie Ritchie gets 
a cold and postpones a fight. Yes — 
he is some champion — he is not. 

Houghton, Mich., Jan. 16. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The fast Tortage 
Lake hockey team defeated the Du- 
luth team here last evening by the 
score of 4 to 3, the contest being one 
of the best and one of the fastest ever 
played In the Copper country. 

Kahler of Duluth scored the first 
goal in twenty seconds after the call 
of play. During the entire first pe- 
riod the Duluthians showed excellent 
team work and exhibited a grand de- 

Shortly before the close of the halt 
a combination play in front of the 
goal, Haas to Sicotte, brought the 
score 2 to 1, in favor of the home 

ETcns Score. 
Olson of the Duluth team evened 
up the score ten minutes after the 
start of the second half. Trathan 
made a long rush with the puck and 
just in front of the Duluth goal passed 
neatly to Sicotte, who shot a pretty 

McCurdy made the next Houghton 
score unassisted, making a long shot 
from the side. Shortly after this Ol- 
son took the puck down the side of 
the rink and shot a pretty goal from 
a difficult angle. 

The contest was one of the best seen 
here the present season. There were 
few individual stars. The feature of 
the game was the evenly developed 
team work of both sevens. Some re- 
markable stops were made by both 
goal tenders. 

The line-up , ^, 

Portage Lake— —Duluth. 

Haug g Beleck 

Trathan p Llndcr 

Hogan cp ^'V^J, 

Sicotte r Barken 

Hass c Kahler 

McCurdy rg Olson 

Exley Iw Bogan 

Officials — Referee. Shields; Judge 
of play, Wilson; timers, Stoyle. Rog- 
ers; time of half, 30 minutes; penal- 
ties, Kahler. two minutes; Bogan, 1; 
Hass, 2; Exley. 1; McCurdy, 2; Ex- 
ley, 5. 





British Do Not Subscribe 
Very Liberally for Olym- 
pic Events. 

London, Jan. 16. — The Duke of 
Westminster's Olympic fund commit- 
tee has decided to resign after dis- 
posing of the funds collected. 

The sponsors of the fund aspired to 
raise $500,000 through a national sub- 
scription, but the amount subscribed 
and promised is less than ?55,000, 
nearly one-half of the fund having 
been promised. . 

The committee has cash in hand, 
$16,500; amount due on unconditional 
promises, $14,500; and on conditional 
promises, $11,500. A very considerable 
amount has been utilized for expenses, 
and the liabilities amount to 514,152. 

The committee upon resigning, will 
leave the conditional subscriptions to 
be paid over to the British Olympic 
council. Of the remainder of the fund, 
a portion will be set aside for train- 
ing purposes, and the balance will be 
handed to the British Olympic council 
for office staff expense. 

The amateur Athletic association 
has undertaken to appoint W. R. 
Knox, the American, who trained the 
Canadian team for the Olympic games 
at Stockholm as chief trainer of the 
British team for a term of three years 
at a salary of $2,000 a year and travel- 
ing allowance of $760 and to appoint 
nine supplementary trainers for a 
term of two years at a cost of $3,500 
a year. 

Defeated Players Will Con- 
test in Three 

riay in the consolation events of 
the handball tournament of the Y. M. 
C. A. is on at the present time. Play- 
ers failing to win in the recent tourna- 
ment are entered for the three classes 
and some Interesting games are prom- 

For the wlndup of the championship 
of the association Sturm and Dreves 
will meet late today and the winner 
of this game will meet Bill Wendlandt 
in the finals, the winner of the finals 
to be the undisputed holder of the sin- 
gles championship of the association. 

Following i.s the schedule of the con- 
solation tourney: 

A class — Carney vs. Solie; Lohman 
vs. Denney; Dr. Clark vs. Grenner; Pet- 
kow vs. Pease; Shimon ik vs. Delghton. 

B class — Burqulst vs. George Kleitsh; 
C. W. Higgins vs. Sullivan; B. Hig- 
gins vs. Kleitsh; T. Clark vs. Barthol- 
di; Helmer vs. Wall; Andresen vs. Lar- 
son: Lewis vs. Pederson. 

C class — Bartholdl vs. Ma jo; Jaques 
vs. Schneider; Williams vs. Nelson; 
Cowan vs. Ulvang; Mainella vs. John- 
stad; Hauter vs. Graff; Telford vs. 
Stone; Pyfer vs. Olson; Sanford vs. 



This conversation 
between two high i 
school girls In the 
spectators' gallery ' 
was overheard yes- 
terday afternoon: 

"I don't see why 
those fellows sweep 
the ice." 

"I don't either, except that they try 
to stop the stone." 

"Well, couldn't they throw some sndw 
in front of it, or sweep a few straws 
In its way?" 

"I guess that's against the rule. 
"Do they have to play on ice?" 
(Right here we interrupted and told 
the young lady in the long white coat 
that they could just as well curl on the 
sidewalk, but that the pedestrians ob- 
jected and that it was against the law 

That's all we heard from them except 
that one of them commented on the 
beautiful profile of a certain Port Ar- 
thur lead. Of course, we can't see it, 
but then a woman's judgment is sup- 
posed to be different anyway. 
« * * 
A stranger to us, absolutely, turned 
around and asked us if it counted when 
a player fell down on the Ice. And to 
be real cute we answered that It was 

one down. 

• « * 

Tom McDermott and his colts are 
certainly playing some game. Tliey 
beat Harry Hurdon yesterday, 12 to B, 
running all over our genial H. H. At 
that, we think that Harry felt kind- 
hearted and wanted to help Tom out. 

♦ * • 
"What's Scotch for 'I should worry?' " 
Someone wrote the editor of the Fire- 
side Companion this morning and asked 
the above question. There are two 
possible forms: "1 dinna car-r-re" and 
"I should worr-r-r-r-ry." 

* • ♦ 
Looks like Walter Dash of Xew Du- 
luth is going to grab the Ordway tro- 
phv again this year. We refuse to be 
prejudiced in any way whatever, but 
will state right here that we hope he 
gets It. And we don't care if Robb 
is a good fellow. Waller told us he 
thought the Companion was funny. 

« ♦ ♦ 
» Three West Duluth rinks are still in 

the thick -of the fight. Looks like a 
little jewelry for the boys. 

• » • 
Rev. Harrv Knowles of Superior, the 

fellow who put the Kon in Konkel, 
was out to the club yesterday after- 
noon watching the boys perform. Rev. 
Harry is a great booster for th6 game. 

• • ♦ 
And while we are on the s\ibject, 

Rev. Harry stopped and watched Frank I 
Wade curl. He asked the crack West 
Dululhian where his son was. Wade re- 
plied that the junior was still playing 

"I thought you had kids in your rink. 
Wade, " commented the leader of his 
flock. "I remember seeing the young- 
ster three years ago and he was cer- 
tainly small." 

"Oh, that was three years ago, re- 
plied Wade. "You see he has grov.n 
some since then. He's 18 now, you 


♦ ♦ ♦ 
Elmer Whvte said things yesterday 

morning when he lost in the boat race 
against Johnny Oldham. Of course, 
Elmer is not used to swimming after 
his rocks, but its all in the game, old 
scout. He said he didn't mind losing a 
curling match, but he wasn't in trali»- 
Ing for water poh). 

♦ • ♦ 

It rertalnlv does take a long experi- 
ence to handle the stones on ice, such 
as was played on yesterday. 

♦ * * 
Of course, we are not much on pre- 
dicting, but Sandy McNabb ought to 
grab off at least one trophy during this 
spiel. Maybe Mclvor, one of the tiates 
in Superior, Carson, Brewer, and one 
of the McLeods will have to fight it 
out for the other trophies. 

♦ ♦ • 
This is a story they're telling about 

Joe Gates of Superior: ^ , , . 

Joe went to the < jrpheum theater last 
night with Tom Mills, also of Superior. 
Tom is quite a curler; he says so him- 
self. The truth of the matter is Tom 
used to curl, but now he spends his 
time talking about the game. Not a 
bad pastime, if people will listen. 

However, to go on with the story. 
The duo were unable to get seats to- 
gether down In front, so they took two 
seats about two seats apart In the 
fourth row, thinking that maybe they 
would be unable to change. 

Well, when they got down, Joe found 
a voung lady sitting next to him. He 
politely turned to her and said: I beg 
your pardon; are you alone?" 

"Sh, kiddo, my husband is with me. 

• * ♦ 
Imagine Bill Carson, Roohon and Bob 

Dunbar on one rink. Just imagine it. 

• * * 
What's that? Whod skip the rink? 

Well, we would, if the three were In 

need of one. 

• * • 

This Is the last edition of the Fire- 
side Companion. Here's a "wee Dock 
and Doris." 





Baltimore, Md.. Jan. 16.— An after- 
noon paper here yesterday said it 
learned, "through an absolutely au- 
thoritative source" that the Interna- 
tional league is to be turned into a 
major league by removing the draft 
and transferring the . Jersey City 
franchise to Washington. The paper 
savs that a meeting will be held In 
Ne"w York in the near future to dis- 
cuss this latest plan to combat the In- 
vasion of the Federal league. 

Three Sign With Brooklyn. 

Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 16. — Zack 
Wheat, Joseph Rlggert and Pitcher 
Ragan have signed contracts to play 
with the Brooklyn Nationals, following 
an all-day conference with Charles 
Ebbets, owner of the Brooklyn club. 
After the Brooklyn man departed last 
night, Charles Stengel said he would 
sign up. 

eiairain 2 i ia. iulM 2i In. AiPlioy 24 u>. 


i ^ 

m Six* 


.f.. ... A MiHULNrtALL, OULUTH 

Welsh Gets Decision. 

Kan.«a8 City, Mo.. Jan. 16. — Freddie 
Welsh, champion lightweight of Eng- 
land, outpointed Mickey Sheridan of 
Chicago here last night and won a de- 
cision over the Chicago lad. 

Gets Three Players. 

Detroit, Mich., Jan. 16.— The Detroit 
ba<5eball <lub has received three con- 
tracts, from George Burns, first base- 
man, from the Sioux City team; Mar- 
tin Kavanaugh, third baseman, last 
year with the York, I'a., team, and 
Ralph Comstock, pitcher, whom the 
Tigers obtained from Minneapolis. 
Comstock joined the local team last 
fall after the close of the association 
season and pitched several games. 

New Pitcher for Naps. 

Portland, Or., Jan. 16.— The sale of 
Pitcher Zerah Z. Hagerman of the 
Portland Coast league club to the 
Cleveland Americano, was announced 
yesterday. ^^^^_____ 

Texas Leaguer Joins Yankees. 

New York. Jan. 16. — The signed con- 
tract of Luke E. Boone, shortstop of 

; last vear's Dallas, Texas league club, 
was received at the New York Amerl- 

I can league headquarters yesterday. 
Boone was purchased by Frank 

1 Chance last summer. 

Three Members of Detroit 

Team Decline Oiitlaw 


Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 16. — Negotia- 
tions that have been pending for nearly 
two months between the Indianapolis 
club of the Federal league and Owen 
Bush, shortstop of the Detroit Amer- 
icans, practically were ended late j'es- 
terday when Bush refused to sign a 
local contract. The player declared he 
was satisfied with the salary offered 
and terms of his contract, but was not 
ready to sign a contract with any team 
at this time. 

George Dauss, pitcher, and Bauman. 
Infielder of the Detroit team, had not 
accepted the contracts offered by the 
Federal league last night and accord- 
ing to announcement made by officials 
of the local dub the negotiations will 
be. ended. 

President J. A. Gilmore of the Fed- 
erals came here from Chicago to try 
to Induce the players to sign with the 
Federal leagu e. 


Basket Ball Teams of Commercial 
League Will Meet. 

The Lake Hardware company's bas- 
ket ball team will meet the Kelleys 
and the Big Duluths and the Duluth 
Universals will also hook up at the 
Y. M. C. A. this evening. As all of 
the teams are evenly matched the con- 
tests promise some close and Interest- 
ing sport. 
The lineups: 
Lakes— Kelleys— 

Bethune f Becker 


, Grant 




.... Rowland 


Duluth U. — 

f Boerner 

f Cole, Smith 


will be decided at Grand Junction, 


This Country Is Consid- 
ered the Home of the 
Greatest Athletes. 

thought to the tremendous ordeal un- \ 
dertaken by every young man who j 
emerges victorious from the countless ; 
elimination contests he must undergo ! 
In his own country, and who is finally 
cliosen to represent America in a 
world's championship event? Have you 
ever thought that he must forego al- 
most every pleasure and luxury in his 
months, and sometimes years of train-- 
ing for this event? Very few of you 
who have not been privileged to enter 
some competition of this class can un- 
derstand or appreciate the Iron will, 
splendid nerve, the spotless life and 
th»' patriotic determination to win that 
must be the composite "make-up" of 
what the man must be to nt 
in tlie international competi- 


Hollenbeck. , 
Richardson. . 



Big Duluths — 

Lyford ■ 



.. .g 

. ..g 

.subs. . . 

..subs. . . 
.subs. . . 

McNary c xH'/i\?. v 

Fllnk K «r-,^'^^ ^ 

Refus e Williamson 

Foryziak subs ^T'^.JI^'ifon 

Kern 8"t)s Johnson 

Honors in Field Trial. 

Rogers Springs, Tenn., Jan. 16 — 
First honors In the amateur derby of 
the all-American field trials club, 
which was finished yesterday was 
awarded to the setter. Fanny Okaw, 
owned by A. J. Hagan. Unlontown Pa. 
Whitestones Beauty, a setter owned by 
Fred Hamilton of Omaha, finished 
second The national championship 

Tlie United States is today the envy j 
of the entire world, because of the rec- 
ord It has made in 1913. in practlctUy 
every branch of amateur sport, says a , 
New York sport w-'iter. , ., ! 

The magnificent achievements of the 
Cnited States team in tlie Olympic 
games, held at Stockholm, Sweden, in 
iqi" Dlaced this country in a class all i 
bv it4lf in track and field sports, and 
aUhough a year following an Olympic | 
fs usullly an off-year, it would seem 
that Uncle Sam Inspired by the vic- 
toHes of 1912. determined- to unmask 
his batteries of sport, with the result 
ThAt the "British Jack" has been re- 
placed by fhe "Star Spangled Banner" 
on the flag staff of victory. In such 
g?eat international games as polo In 
which Mllburn, Payne and the two 
Waterburys humbled the picked polo 
team of old England, in lawn tenn s. 
wh^ McLoughlin, Hackett and A\ 11- 

ams outplayed the tennis ^hanipions 
of the entire world, and In golf, when 
Ouimet the amateur defeated Eng- 
land's two professional champions, for 
the open championship of America. 

Tf one were to follow athletic history 
cleir back to the days of ancient 
Greece it would be impossible to find 
Anv one nation that has ever occupied 
the"^ position that the United States 
holds today, in outdoor sports. America 
can today outrun, outjump, outthrow 
outpolo. outtennis. outsail, and autgolf 
every riation on the globe in amateur 
Btinrtc; and la professional indoor sports, 
[ can outbox, outwrestle and outbilliard 
the entire -orld^^, „^,^^. 

Have any of you ever thought what 
it means for this glorious country of 
ourT fo live up-to%nd maintain this 


The last and 
portant feature 

perhaps the most im- 

.^ of the athletic history 

of lt»13, is the vindication of American 
athletics made by the commission sent 
to America by the Oerman government. 
The exhaustive report made by these 
gentlemen was fair, straightforward 
and to the point, and this tribute 
makes every sportman in America 
proud of the teams of his own country. 

Americans Were Last. 

Vera Cruz. Jan. 16. — An international 
race for 12-oared cutters manned by 
sailors from the foreign war ships now 
anchored in Vera Cruz harbor was 
rowed over a three-mile course yester- 
day. TJje French crew won. The 
, Spanish. German. English and Ameri- 
can sailors finished in the order 
named. All the crews used American 









Have you given any 

K. 0. for Jim Flynn. 

New York, Jan. 16. — Jim Flynn. the 
; Pueblo fireman, knocked out Jack 
I Driscoll, the Brooklyn heavyweight, 

in the sixth round of what was to 
■ have been a ten-round bout here last 

liight. Flynn weighed 188 pounds and 

Driscoll 176. 

Nickalls Accepts Job. 

New Haven, Conn., Jan. 16. — An- 
nouncement is made that Guy Nickalls, 
i the old Oxford oarsman and coach of 
i the London crew, has cabled his formal 
, acceptance of the offer to assist In 
1 coaching the Yale crews He i? ex- 
i nected to arrive here early in Febru- 
arv and will remain with the oarsmen 
; until the annual regatta with Harvard 
i in June. 

"Is George Mclv< 

President S. H. Jone 

day of the 'spiel. 

"He is," said Jack . 

"Then let the bonfi 

the president. 

Thii man Mclvor c 
ture when bonspiels 
or Winnipeg. He hni 
his hands In winter 
none of it to be was 
tie journey to the hi 
curler revealed man; 
ing him. To begin 
abiv the handsomest 
spiel ThPt is apja 
aid of a little Journ 
sight into the charn> 
the man was obtain* 

In summer he is 
the Booth tugs anc 
busy, but in winter 
is curl and sing. He 
singer of Scotch so 
were told that by V 
who plays third for 
once curious. 

"Sing does he?" w 
he — baritone pevh.ip; 
"No." said Monty, 
prano. ' 

So we f omprcmlse 
He Is an inveteri 
has the habit so ba 
there Is no living v 
time the dates are i 
gets to the place wl 
be held. He has he 
luth bonsi iels e^-er 
long dres.'^es. The 
fails to remember 
has not attended. 

He has a gccd ri 
gomery wc have alr< 
There Is Harry T.<n^<^ 
Har-y Is a product 
across the Tjay but 
by moving to Port 
ago where he is en 
He u^ed to live In 
rlor known as Cen 
got the curling hab 
ai'ound with a bunc 
Supeilor. Hprry Is 1 
somest man at the 
is A P McLean, wh 
q a" giant !n statu 
^hum of Ron.Smltl 
Arthur, ^^;in upeg £ 
and probably the h 
the bonsrlol: and 
enough, for a man 

jr here?" asked 
s on the opening 


»iel open," replied 

ompletes the plc- 
are on in Duluth i 
i a lot of time on ' 
and he permits | 
ted. A recent lit- ■ 
)me of this great 1 
z things concern- 
with he Is prob- 

man at the bon- 
ront without the 
?j-, but a real in- 
.'ter and habits of 
d on our visit. 
?aptain of one of 
1 Is kept pretty 
about all he does 

is a cracker-Jack 
igs. At least we 
'. Y. Montgomery, 

him. We were at 

e asked. "Whrat Is 


"I should say so- 

d on tenor, 
te bonspieler. He 
Ily that it is said 
•ith him from the 
nnounced until he 
lere the 'spiel will 
en coming to Du- 
5ince Noah was In 
oldest inhabitant 
9. 'spiel which he 

nk. Of Mr. Mont- 
udy written. Then 
rs, who plays 
of our sister city 
improved himself 
\.rthur some years 
^aged in business, 
that part of Supe- 
tral park, and he 
t while chumming 
h of Scotchmen in 
irobably the hand- 
'spiel. Then there 
1 plays second. He 
re. He is a great 
, of Duluth, Port 
nd Bruce county. 
pnd-3omest man at 
that is saying 
must be a good 


Probably the handsomest man at th* 
spiel is Skip Lowe of Winnipeg. And 
the quartet he heads is some bunch 
of curlers; if you dont believe it ask 

any of them. . ..^ , *,. 

They have been going through the- 
various events like a house afire and 
the other rinks have learned that to 
beat Lowe is some achievement. 

A little journey that we took to 
Winnipeg gave us an insight into the 
personalities of the.'-e men that made 
the trip worth while. Tom — meaning 

Lowe is a railroad man and heads a 

bunch of railroaders. When writing 
about him we get familiar you notice, 
calling him Tom. That's the privilege 
a bonsplel gives. Up in Winnipeg its 
Mr. Lowe and for all we know he has 
some fancier handle to his name, like 

^It's worth going to the 'spiel if 'or 
no other reason than to see \y. t*. 
White He is probably the handsom- 
est man at the bonsplel. Unquestion- 
ably he is the tallest. He is six and a 
half feet high, and is commonly oalled. 
"Hieb" just for that. He Is so tall 
that Coley Naughton of The Herald 
*ould no-t'^get him all in the sketch 
Mr. White plays second for Lowe and 
each time he casts a rock he does not 
put it down on th^ ice at the near 
tee but reaches half way down the 
sheet Some claim that when the rink 
need"? a point he reaches down and 
nuts his rock just where he wants it. 
AM Robbie, who plays lead for the 
Lowe rink, 1.^ squatty as compare* 
with White, and does not have to un- 
wind as does the gigantic second. But 
ju^t the same he is probably the hand- 
somest man In the 'spiel. What he 
lacks in height he makes up in noise. 
He can make more noise over a shot 
than the combined noise of his four- 
competitors. , , .c» -.~ 
! But vou should see Jack Ferguson, 
third man In the rink, when he Ir 
jubilant. He Is ont performing as 
' much this year as he did in St. Paul 
I last year. His celebration of good 
I and bad shots became noteworthy. He- 
I is probablv the handsomest man at the 
j bonsplel, but seems utterly uncon- 
scious of it. As a curler he is a bird, 
I and much of the rink's success is du*- 
to his masterly work. 

follow to chum with Ron. „ ^ . ^^ 

Taken all in all iMs Port Arthur 
bunch skipped by Mclvor is a gang of 
regul-ir fellers. When you flze them 
up for names — Mclvor, McLean, Mont- 
gomery, lioeers— Wik about your liot 

1 - •~- i r -^' » - * *i: 



January 16, 1914. 





Corrected to 1 p. m. Friday. 


Lowe or McMabb Will Enter 

Finals of Duluth 


Bad Ice Threatens to Mar 

the Playing of Closing 


5:30 p. m. Draw. 

Duluth CurUng Club F.veu*. 

Cameron, St. Paul. . .011320102- 
Oldham. Duluth OOIOOIOOI- 

Lowe, ^'innipeg 

Heimbaugh, Superior 

St. l*«ul Jobbers' Event. 

C. Gates. Sup.. . .2 'J 01 3 1 2 2 0- 
Wade. W. Dul. .0 1011000050 2- 

- 3 




Seroad Round. 

i Oldham. 9-8 
Reedal, 12-6 

J. McLeod. 15-13 
McDermott. 10-4 

Fregeau, 16-7 
Mclvor, 13-7 

C. Gates, 12-6 
Krauth. 14-10 

Parkinson. 9-5 
Dinhani, 12-6 


bave been leaders 
Bpiel. In addition 
Johnny Oldham In 
draw of yesterday, 
vere also beaten 
Curling club event 
Superior, and the 

sliining: exception of 

Mclvor. Port Arthur 8 

Williams, Winnipeg 6 

Third Round. 

Oldham, 14-12 

McLeod, 15-> 
Mclvor, 11-8 
Gates, 10-7 
Parkinson, 13-9 

.1. S. Gates, Sup 
McLeod. Dul... 

.0 0441020100 2—14 
,3100020101i! Q — 10 

Reedal, Phillips. 
Watt, Virginia 


Gates, the play of yesterday 

disastrous for the rinks that 

down through the 

to getting it from 

the early morning 

the Brewer-Whytes 

in the Minneapolis 

by Joel Gates of 

strong Sandy Mc- 

..0 1331100 0— I> 
..10000111 1 — 5 
Patrlck-Duluth Kvcnt. 

Brewer, Dul 1000110111— 6 

Catterson. Dul 11100000 0— 3 

Smith. 12-6 
R. McLeod. 

13-10 I McLeod, 17-10 

Brewer. 14-10 
J. Gates, 10-6 

Williams, 14-7 
Stevenson, 13-9 

Gates. 12-3 

Williams. 6-5 



Mpls 2 40104223 4—22 

Duluth 002010000 0— 3 

Mpls 0050 20121—11 

Duluth 11020100 0— 5 


Hoimick. DuUith...0 2 1 5 2 10 0—11 
Smith, Superior. ...200031002 2—10 
Ordv\ay Event. 

Eveleth t^ 1 1 '^ 1 L' n~\^ 

Virgiiiia 10 0— 1 

CooMolatton Event. 

Richardson. Dul. . ..1 3 2 3 1 1 2— lo 
Sime, Pt. Arthur. ..0104000010—6 


8:30 p. m. Draw. 

Western Curling Club Event. 

Richardson. Duluth ..201120011 0—8 
Schiller. Duluth ....0000011000-2 

Dash. New Duluth. ..002010002 1—6 
Smith. Duluth 10 10 10 10 0—4 

Hunter, Minneapolis 2 3 1110 0—8 

Dunlop. Duluth 0100001 1—3 

,^ McXabb, Grand Rap. 2 13 112 2 3—15 
is j Quinn, West Duluth 010010000 0— 2 
Consolation Event. 

Hurdon, Duluth 1-0 1 2 1 2— < 

Brown, West Duluth 110011000 0—4 

Macrae. Duluth 0010000 0— 1 

Beerhalter, Duluth 
Heimick, Duluth . 

101000420 6—14 
.010612002 — 12 

Nichols, Duluth ..12503000113—16 

Pratt. Eveleth 000302100 0— 6 

Patririi-Duluth Event. 

Michaud, Duluth ..00010010011—4 
Reedal, Phillips 2 020100120 0—8 

Langtrj-, "Win. . 
Wade, W. Dul. 

.00010200112 1- 
.11102011000 0- 


;: I 

Kabb rink of Grand Rapids gave old 
Bill Carson his second beating of the 
veek in the Duluth Curling club 

MoXabb, Lowe and Thomas Cameron 
are in the jewelry of the Duluth event 
end Rob is certain to collect some of 
the plunder In the Ordway event. The 
play in the other trophy events of 
th spiel has not as yet progressed 
to the st.age where the place winners 
can be determined upon. 

Ice Im Very Bad. 

For some reason or other the 
chronic grouch of Old Man Weather 
has returned and the curlers who had 
their orbs peeled for high honors are 
In the doldrums. With the kind of 
Ice that prevailed yesterday and 
promises to rule today, curling 
robbed of more or less of Its science. 
At least that is what the skips of 
tlie riuks that lost yesterday say. 

The Ice is very soft and the play, „„n,„noi in 

of today will probably not be marked ' Defiet. St. Paul 03010 32 1 — lu 

V ith xhe keen competition that marked 
the first three days of the spiel. Soft 
ice as a rule generally causes large 
head?, for some reason or other, and 
Bome of the scores of yesterday Tould 
bear out the belief that it requires 
keen ice for the best curling. 

One of the surprises of yesterdaj 
vas the defeat of William.= of Winni- 
peg by the Mclvor rink. Later in the 
day Williams came back with a de- 
feat for Parkin.-^on of Phillips. 

McNabb and Clough Gates of Supe- 
rior were the consistent winners of thr 
day. The enthusiastic Scotchman of 
Giand Rapids won both of his games 
and C. Gates came through with three 
vins. two real wins and a forfeit, 

Hurdon was one more of the Du- 
lijth rinks to drop out of an event. 
Tom McDermott with the assistance of 
his kids put the Duluth veteran out 
of the Western Curling club event. 
Hurdon came back wtlh two victories 
in the later draws. 

Play I.s Xarrowlng. 

In the second draw of today the 
si-rvival of the fittest battle will be 
on with a vengeance. McN'abb and 
Lowe will meet in the Duluth club 
event. Reedal and Carson will cla?h 
in the St. Paul .Jobbers' event, and J. 
S. Gates of Superior and Williams of 
"WinniDeg will meet in the Minne- 
apolis " Curling club event. McDermott 
and Brewer will meet in the Western 
Curling club event. 

The first final of the spiel wlh be 
reached in the play of today, the win- 
ner of the Lowe-McNabb contest going 
Into the final of the Duluth event. 

Judging from the progress of the 
plav of vesterday, the spiel will be 
ricely cleaned up by tomorrow eve- 

Following are the results of yester- 

11 :30 a. m. Draw. 

St. Paul Jobbers* Event. 

Frewer, Duluth 230112300 2—14 

Dunlop, Duluih 050000110 — 7 

Patriok-Duluth Event. 

McLeod. Duluth.. 0112011005 0—11 
Beerhalter. Dul. .31000 2 00110 0— 8 

Third Round. 

Carson, 15-12 
Parkinson, 12-11 

McXabb, 8-7 
Schiller. 12-11 

TT. Cameron, 13-10 
Lowe, 11-7 

Reedal, 11-6 
Heiuibaugh, 10-9 

Corrected to 1 p. 

Fourth Round. 

Carson, 14-8 | 

m. Friday. 


C. Gates, 12- 


Stevenson, 14-10 
J. McLeod. 12-11 

Stewart. 12-4 

T. Cameron. 17-11 

Brewer. 13-7 
Oldham. 10-9 

McXabb, 13-6 

Lowe. 14-5 

Heimbaugh, 11-8 

Gates, 10-8 

McLeod. 11-4 

Cameron, 9-7 

McXabb. 12-7 

Lowe, 11-10 


00100311210 1 — 10 
21012000003 — 9 

Williams. Win.. 
Parkinson, Phil. 

International Event, 

Stewart. St. Paul-Fregeau, 
forfeited to Stewart, 

First Round. 

I S. H. Jones. D | 

I G. B. Reedal, Phil j Reedal. 

Corrected to 1 

Second Round. 




Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Friday. 

Preliniluary Round. 




Flr!«t Round. 

A.' Forsyth, D. 
McCutcheon, M. 

. J. McXabb, 

D. I 

Creelman. 11-3 
Michaud. 10-9 

Beerhalter, 13-11 
K. McLeod 9-7 

Brown. 10-9 
Duncan, 13-10 

Schiller. 10-4 
Lowe, 12-11 

J. McLeod 13-3 
A. Macrae, 9-3 


I Michald (forfeit) 

McLeod, 11-8 

:30 p. m. Friday. 

Third Round. 

Reedal, 8-4 

Dinham 8- 
Dunlop, 11- 

R. J. McLeod, Dul i 
A. E. Krauth. Pps.| 

E. Zauft, W. D. I 

W. Evered, W. Dul.t 

A. A. Michaud, Dul.] 

R. C. Schiller. Dul.i Schiller, 12-8 
T. McDermott,St. P; 

J. S. Gates, Sup, | 
Ron Smith, Dul. i 

"Wade. D. Dul . . . 
J. S. Gates, Sup. 

.01020102004 0—10 
.10101020210 1— 9 

C. Gates, Superior, and Smith, Supe- 
rior, forfeited to Smith. 

Ordivay Event. 
Dash, Xew Dul ..320120011001 —11 
Boyle. Virginia. .0 0300220011 — 9 


Eveleth. . 

..800101200 1— 8 
.0 110100210— 6 

Lenont, Virginia 0233414 6—22 

Hatch, Eveleth 1000000 0— 1 

M>Mtern Curlinfr Club Event. 

Richardson, Dul 1001300 2 2 0— 9 

Shaver, Virginia 031002100 1— 8 

McDermott, St. Paul. .1 1 1 2 5 2—12 
Hurdon, Duluth 0030110 — 5 

Duluth Curling Club Event. 

McXabb, Gd Rap. . .1 2 4 1 1 3— 12 
Carson. Winnipeg. ..030010 2 10 0— 7 

Con»olatlon Event. 
Ilti.'. West l>uluth .1301000012 1 — 9 
McGilvray. Duluth.O 000112120 1 — 8 

Jones, Duluth 31411100 — 11 

McCuicheon. Mpls , .1 2 2 2 — 7 

2:30 p. m. Draw. 

MInneapollii Cnrilns C'nb Event. 

Parkin.-;on. P 12 00202210 2 1 13 

Dinham, Duluth.O 0120600010 9 

McLeod, Duluth, 
Smith, Sup 

03200122304 — 17 
20011000010 5—10 

Mclvor, P. A 

Fregeau, Duluth. 

.111220102 1—11 
.0 0»;002010 — 3 

McL?od, Minneapolis... 
McDermott. St. Paul... 

"Williams, Winnipeg. . . 
Stephenson, Superior . 

.404101 5—15 
.0110100— 2 

»•■••••■•••••■ o 

















i W, 



C. Brown. Dul. | 
Graham, Dul. | 

. L. Dash, X. Dul! 
. Dinham. Dul. | 

K. Smith. Sup. j 
. B. Dunlop. Dul.l 

McI.,eod. Mpls 
McGilvray. Dul, ] 

Wade, W. Dul. | 
, K. Parkinsou.PJ 

Hunter, 14-7 
Forsyth (forfeit) 

Evered, 11-9 
Hurdon, 14-13 

Catterson, 13-5 
Brewer. 12-8 

Williams. 12-7 
West, 11-10 

Parkinson, 13-7 
H, Cameron. 11-9 

C. Gates, 16-1 
Smith. 12-6 

Stevensor 14-12 
Heimick, 14-11 

J. Gates. 16-3 
Wade, forfeit 

I Brown, forfeit 

Schiller. 10-2 

McLeod. 22-8 

Dinham. 13-4 

Hunter, 14-9 


I Hurdon, 14-6 

Brewer, 6-3 

Williams, 12-4 

Parkinson. 11-10 

Smith (forfeit) 

Heimick. 11-4 





Hunter, 11-i 


Wiillams. 10-9 

Heimick, 11-10 

McLeod, 10-8 

W. Xichols. Duli Nichols, 
.A. Pratt. Ev . | 


H. Jones. Dul. | 
Defiel. St. P, I 

Quinn, W. Dul. | 

E, Warren, Sup.j 

F. Robinson, S. I 
B. Reedal, Pps | 


E. Warren. D 
Langtry. W^pg 

Wado. 10-9 

Langtry, 13-9 

Langtry, 8-7 


Catterson. Dul. j 
G. \N att, Va, | 

litis. W. Dul. I 
M. Oldham. Dul.j 

F. Heimick, Dul! 

Cameron. St. P.| 

Stevenson. Sup. | 
Hurdon. Dul. ] 

F. West, Dul. I 
. B. Shaver. Va. | 

Fregeau, Dul. | 
. D. Stewart, StPj 

Gravatt. Dul. 
L. Hlmebaugli, 

Stewart, forfeit 

J. S. Gates, Superior. .1 2 4 3 1 1—12 
Brewer, Duluth 0100020 — 3 

Oldham, Duluth.2 4 2 3 1 1 r. 1 0— 14 
Keedal, P 00303000102 3 — 12 

C. Gates. Sup 20310200100 1—10 

Krauth, P 01001012011 — 7 

St. Paul Jobbers* Event. 

Lanjrtry. Win 522030 10 — 13 

Beerhalter, Duluth.O 00201101 1 — 6 



.120021003 — 

Minneapl's.O 02200110 2 — 

ConNoIatlon Fi^vent. 

^uinn. W. D 

Ura^att. Duluth . 

Warren, Duluth. 
Heimbaugh, Sup. 

.3 03220022 


2 2—16 

H. Cameron, St. P. | 
S. W. Richardson.D, 

C. Gates. Sup. 
C. B. Lenont, Va. 

J. A. Hunter. Mpls. 
A. Macrae, Dul. 





Mclvor. 16-1 
Williams. 15-9 

Reedal, 11-6 
Watt. 10-8 

Stevenson, 13-lJ 
Carson, 13-7 

Hunter, 11-10 
Hurdon. 10-8 

Langtry. 13-11 
Beerhalter, 12-6 

C. Gates. 13-7 
Wade, 12-10 

Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Friday. 

Third Round. 

Brewer. 8-4 


I Mclvor, 8-6 

Reedal, 9-5 



McLeod, 1' 
Gates, 15-2 

j Carson, 10-6 


j Hurdon. 9-8 

I Langtry, 13 -« 

Gates, 13-10 

Gates. 14-10 




Albany, X. T„ Jan. 16. — Foulke E. 
Brandt, former valet of Mortimer L. 
Schiff of Xew York, now on parole 
from Danneraora prison, has written 
Attorney General Carmody, from a 
Xorthwestern lumber camp, denying 
that he desires an unconditional par- 
don. Governor Glynn recently heard 
! that friends of Brandt would make an 
i application for such a release in his 
I behalf. The governor said he would 
i deny it If made. 


Corrected to 1 : 30 p. m. Friday. 

S^eond Round. 

Smith, 13-7 
Dash, 16-7 

Third Round. 

I Dash, 6-4 




Schiller, 11-10 
Richardson, 9-8 

Quinn. 11-10 
McXabb. 13-3 

Smith, 9-2 

J. Gates. 16-11 

Hunter. 8-3 

Richardson, 8-2 | 

i McXabb. 15-2 

Gates. 12-4 

Oldham. ' 



McDermott, 12-5 
j Brewer, 10-7 

I Dinham. 15-5 
t Parkinson, 11-7 

I Oldham, 11-5 

Dinham, 10-S 


Members of Visiting Rinks 

Vote to Proceed With 


Finals in Ordway Event Will 

Be Played on 


With the. ice in such poor condition 
that the officials of the spiel submitted 
the proposition of continuing or call- 
ing off the play for the time being to 
a vote of the outside rinks, the fifth 

rinks outside of the Twin Cities and 
Duluth, will be played out at Hibbing. 

Dash of New Duluth and Watt of 
Virginia were dc wn for today's draw, 
but after agreeing to the requests of 
the range curlers that the Hibbing 
club be allowed to play out the event 
on its new rink, the Dash-Watt game 
was postponed. 

Following are Ihe results of the early 
morning draw: 

St. Paul Event. 

Brewer, Dul 0113010101**— 8 

Michaud, Dul ..10000101010**— 4 

Iron Works, Paine & Xixon companr. 
Rust-Parker-Martln company, DeWitt- 
Seltz company, Duluth New* Trtbunaw 
Yale Laundry. Schulze Bros, companr. 
EUicott & Co., I'nlon Match coraimnjr, 
American Carbolite company, Duluth 
Show Case company, Scott-Graff Lum- 
ber company. Consolidated Elevator 
company, Alger-Smith company. Miller 
Hotel company. Kelly-How-Thompsou 
company. Stone - Ordean - Wells com- 
pany and the Xorthern Drug compaa^* 




W. D. forfeited 

to McLeod, 


Dinham, Dul. . . 
Parkinson, Phlp s 

Oldham, Dul. . . , 
Heimick, Dul. . . 

Cnrilni? Clab. 

..0 320101010 2 — 10 

0000 2 0101 — 6 


.000110241 2—11 
,12 200 0— 5 

, Gates 
day of the spiel opened under less aus- i <;;^iiji' 

of the! " 

Contteliitlon Event. 

Smith, Dul 1020101011* •- 

Shaver. Virginia.© 102010200* •- 

J.. Sup 031000141 2—12 

Sup 1001110000—4 

picious circumstances than any 
previous days. While the vote was in 
favor of continuing the curling, the ice 

is such that good curling is altogether 
out of the question, 

Schiller put McDermott of St. Paul 
out of the International, and the Brew- 
er-Whytes put Michaud out of the St. 
Paul event. Billy Dinham surprised 
the talent by putting Parkinson out of 
the Western curling club event, and 
Oldham continued the good work of 
yesterday b> winning from Heimick. ' McGilvray, 
Joel Gates of Superior won in this same 1 

litis, W. 


Forsyth, Du!^ 
Evered. W. D. 


,0 010310220* •- 

— 5 



Int4 rnattonal. 

Mpls 110120211 1—10 

Dul. ...003032000 0— 8 

event from Smith of the ."ame town, 
Ordway I'nfiniiihed. 

According to the arrangements made 
with some of the range curlers, the 
Ordway event, which is open to the 

Xichols. Dul 10 2 10 2 1— 7 

Pratt. Eveleth 101002020 0— 6 

Schiller, Dul ... .1020402111* *— 12 
McDermott, St.l'.O 402020000* •— 8 


First round. 

Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Friday. 

Third Round. 

Blames Bryan for Course 

United States Has 


Washington, Jan. 16. — Intervention 
in Mexico as the only result of th« 
present policy of the United States 
was predicted in the house yesterday 
by Representative Gillett, Republican, 
of Massachusetts during the course 
of a war speech in which he assailed 
Secretary Bryan. 

Recognition of Huerta early in the 
Mexican trouble, Mr. Gillett said, 
V ould have offered the best chance 
of quieting the disturbance. 

"When the war comes," said he, 
"it will be no excuse that the secre- 
tary of state has delivered brilliant 
speeches in favor of peace. An ora- 
tional glorification of peace is not 
sufficient atonement for a policy 
whose legitimate and logical result la 

Critietited Hryan. 
"I think when our strretary of 
state atjcepted that distinguished po- 
sition, we had a right to expert from 
him painstaking and assiduous devo- 
tion. His ante-room ought lo I'ave 
been thronged with those ready to 
throw light on his new problems 
rather than with office seekers and 
politicians. The country needed more 
tiiat he should read international law 
lectures th^n deliver Chautauqua lec- 
tures. He has apparently deemed the 
state department rather a sinecure 
and a reservoir of patronage than a 
field of duty which required earnest 
and intense and persistent applica- 

Mr. Gillett denounced the change of 
American policy in China and tlm 
early recognition of the Chinese re- 

McGilvray, Dul I 
litis, D. Dul I 

Second round. 

W. Evered, W. D. | 
E. A. Forsyth. Dul | 

Alex Graham, Dul | 

litis, 9-8 

Forsyth. 9-3 

Graham, 7-6 

W. Xichols, 
Pratt, Eve 


1 Xifhols, 16-6 


E. Warren, Dul | 
L, Heimbaugh.SI 

S. H. Jones. Dul | 
J. McCutcheon. Mp,l 

B, Gravatt, Dul 
T. Quinn. W. Dul , 

P. F. Heimick. Dul 
J. Beerhalter, Dul 

S. W. Riohards'n, D' 
George Sime, Pt. A] 

Ron Smith, Dul 
W. B. Shaver. Vir 

H. Hurdon, Dul 
H. C. Brown, W.D, 

L. Catterson, Dul 
W. L. Dash, X. D. 

/arren. 8-3 

Jones. 11-1 

Quinn, 16-5 

Beerhalter, 14-12 

Richardson, 12-6 

Smith, 7-6 

Hurdon, 7-4 

C. F. West, Dul 



Says They Are Kept 
State From Fleecing 
the Public. 

Milwaukee, W"is., Jan. 16. — .Aggres- 
sive, scheming men engaged in indus- 
try and trade, but who represent nei- 
ther commerce nor Industry, Governor 
F. E. McGovern said here last night, 
find the state commissions of Wiscon- 
sin standing directly iu their way when 
they attempt to fleece the public, so 

they cry out against the lax rate, 
which is higher because of the ex- 
pense of maintaining these protective 

The governor cited statistics to sho\r 
that tiie state government is being ad- 
ministered economically, though pro- 
gressive legislation has its effect in 
raising the tax rate. He spoke before 
ttie Westminster Civic league. 

Alex Macrae. Dul i Defiel. 10- 
L. Defiel. St. P | 

) ( (»» >i (»» 3| C» - »)^a | c»») i (»» ^ J iO Ki i| C) | tJ >t3>C)| | (» 1 nation can maV e such cheap rates for 

parcel post anc claim 








Chicago, .Ian. 16. — The Kent 
Country olub of Grand Rapidii 
probably will be aivarded the 1914 
W estern amateur golf toamament 
at tiie annual meeting of the ai«- 
elation here tomorrow. Other 

applicants to be voted upon are 
the Mayfield club of Cleveland 
and the Omaha Country ciul>, but 
offieerct of thu' aMKociatlon nay 
Kent'ti chancofi arc betst. The open 
tournament will go to the Inter- 
lachrn club of MInueapoliif, the 
only bidder. 

The regular ticket, headed by 
Frank L,. Woodward of Denver 
for president, probably will be 
elected, there having developed 
no opposition. 

post anc claim It as a success, 
then we are entitled to 1-cent post- 
. In asking foi the amendment to the 
^ ' Federal Constitution so that the presi- 
dent may vet) riders to bills, the 
meeting adopted a resolution blaming 
congressmen for part of the high cost 
of living "by their extravagant use 
of the public funds." 

The conventian adjourned after W. 
M. Vicker of Blackwell, Okla., was 
elected preside it. 



^fc" *rff ^ T^ W 
iffi Jf^ j^ ^\ ^^ 




W-l League Not Wanted at Fond du 
Lac Another Year. 

Green Bay, Wis., Jan. 16. — The ques- 
tion of placing the franchise owned 
jointly by Charles F. Moll of Milwau- 
kee and the Wisconsin-Illinois league 
is bothering President Frank R. 
Weeks of the league and Mr. Moll at 
this time. The Fond du Lac baseball 
fans have said they did not care to 
have the team play In that city another 
season, and the two baseball officials 
have been at Marinette and Menominee 
this week to see if money enough Is in 
sight to back the team. 

President Weeks said today after 
his return to this city that Marinette 
and Menominee men are eager for 
league baseball, and that several 
wealthy and well to do men have 
taken an interest in their proposition j 
to put a W. I. league club In those 
cities, operating, of course, jointly. 


"Watt, 8-6 
Dash. 11-9 

Robb. 11-6 
Leuuul, ZZ-l 

Corrected to 1 :30 p. m. Friday. 


Robb, 13-1 





Boston, Mass., Jan. 16. — A change of 

leadership was made at the annual 

1 meeUa& oi the Democratic atate com- 



mitlee. Thomas p. ({Jiley, who con- 
ducted the sucoe.i.f;ful campaign last 
fall for Governor. VV*lsh, was suc- 
ceeded by Sicr«it^ry Michael A. 
O'Leary. Mr. Riley will become as- 
sistant attorney giu^ral of the state 
next week. Daniel P. O'Connell was 
made secretarj- and' Charles F. 
O'Kierdeu was choseu treasurer. 



Lansing, Mich., Jan. 16. — The foot- 
ball eleven of the Michigan Agricul- 
tural colle^te will have four and pos- 
sibly five big games on its 1914 sched- 
ule, it was announced today. The con- 
test with the University of W'isconsin 
's still in doubt, as the local college 
authorities insist the game shall be 
played here because M. A, C. played 
at Madison in 1913. The Wisconsin 
authorities have made the Aggies an 
offer for another game on Badger soil, 
but It is said do not look with favor 
upon the M. A. C. proposition. 

Pennsylvania state, Purdiie and X'e- 
braska will be played for the first 

Firms Maintaining Sprinkler 

Systems File Protest 

on Wew Rates. 

Thirty-one Duluth concerns object to 
paying %1 a month for each inch of 
diameter of tueir fire service con- 
nections, this charge being incorpor- 
ated in the new water rate schedules 
of the water and light department. 
j The firms maintain their own sprink- 
I ler systems, w lich are connected with 
! the city mains. The water department 
I officials declare that the city must 
j be ready to serve these systems at 
j all times and riaintain that because of 
I these connectic ns the business houses 
\ having sprinkler systems are able to 
get the benefit of material reductions 
I in insurance rates, amounting to much 
I more than the charges levied under 
' the new schedule. They assert that 
I they are convinced after investiga- 
! tion that the charge of $1 per incli 
I diameter of pipe is very reasonable 
as compared with other cities. 

The firms in question haye signed a 
petition, addressed to the city coun- 
cil, protesting against the charge as 
unfair and no) in the interest of the 
city as a whole. They ask that the 
matter be thoroughly investigated be- 
fore final action is taken. The peti- 
tion was filed yesterday afternoon 
with City Cleri Palmer. 

At Its last meeting the city council 
did not approve the schedule of lates 
submitted by Commissioner Leonidaa 
Merritt, head of the utilities division. 
The matter was laid over until next 
Monday for consideration. 

The companies signing the petition 
are: F. A. Patrick & Co., Patriok- 
Duluth woolen mill, Glass Block Store, 
Kelley Hardwire company, Gowan- 
Lennlng-Browr company, George A. 
Grav companv, he Albenberg companv. 
Stack & Co., [. Freimuth. Marshall- 
Wells Hardware company, Chrlstensen- 
Mendenhall - C raham company, Clyde 


Medina. N. 0.. Bank in Trouble Fol- 
lowing Fargo Failure. 

Bismarck, X. D., Jan. 16. — Followinc 
« run on the Medina bank, which fol- 
lowed the placing of the firm of Whee- 
lock & Wheelock of Fargo in the handa 
of a receiver, tiie bank was Ti^esdajr 
taken In charge by Bank Examiner 9. 
G. Severtson. Ac. on regarding the fu- 
ture conduct of the institution has not 
yet been decided on. The W heelocka 
are financially interested in the insti- 
tution. Deposits amount to $52,000. 


Fargo, X". D., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Charles Sutherland, fire- 
nian on the Great Xorthern passenger 
train which struck a trolley car here 
last night, was the only person injured 
by the collision, as the occupants of 
tlie trolley car, which was stalled on 
the tracks, got out before the collision. 
Sutiierland jumped and, striking hla 
head on a trolley pole, fractured hiM 
skull. He may not recover. 

Catches Weasel in Saloon. 

X'egaunee, Mich., Jan. 16. — Julia* 
Jolinson caught a big weasel In his sa- 
loon >esterday. He put the animal on 
exhibition In the window for a short 
while but later freed it from the cage. 

Rapid City Mill Burns. 

Rapid City, S. D.. Jan. 16. — The bl» 
mill of the Tamphere & Hinrichs Lum- 
ber company, was burned last night 
with a loss of $40,000. A shift of wind 
saved 8,000,000 feet of sawed lumber 
from the flames. 

Heads Summer School. 

Grand Forks, X. D., Jan. 16. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — C. C. Schmidt 
■ yesterday was elected superintendent 
I of the annual summer school for teach- 
' ers, which will be held here commenc- 
I ing June 29, and which will this year 
I include Grand Forks, Walsh, Pembliut 
j and Xelson counties. Heretofore Xel- 
I son has been associated with Traill 
county in the conduct of such session*. 

Millionaire ^Teds Typist. 

Port Arthur. Ont.. Jan. 16.— A. A. 
Vickers, a Fort William millionaire, 
greatly surprised friends by being 
married here yesterday to Miss Mar- 
celle G. Finn, his stenographer, whoa* 
home is here. 

Mfnlster to Paraguay. 

Washington, Jan. 16. — President 
Wilson made these nominations: 

Minister to Paraguay, Daniel P. 
Mooney of Ohio. 

Collector of internal revenue for the 
district of Xew Mexico, Lewis T, Car- 
penter of Arizona. 

Assistant chief inspector of loco- 
motive boilers, Alonzo G. PacK of Col- 

Brooklyn Signs Fourteen. 

Xew York, Jan. 16. — The Brooklyn 
baseball club announced today the re- 
ceipt of signed contracts from six 
more players, bringing the total en- 
roUmant for the coming season up to 
fourteen, including Manager Robert- 
son. Zach Wheat and Pat Ragan 
signed for three years: and Mara. 
St.^ngel, Riggert and Atchison, one 
year e.ich. 




If you are thinking of storing furniture — ^whether a few pieces or a 
g'-eat deal, we urge you to come and inspect our up-to-date, sanitary 
warehouse.'! and our expert packing, and get an idea of our modest 
charges, '.i'hen yoii decide without any urging on our part, whether 
or not to s:ore your goods here. 



Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 16. — The ^ 
Western Retail Implement, Vehicle , - 
and Hardware association has adopted 
resolutions demanding 1-cent letter 
postage, advised members to advertise 
in local Instead of farm paper, ex- 
pressed uneasiness at the 'national 
extravagance" and asked for an ' 
amendment to the Constitution that , 
would permit the president to veto 
parts of a bill without killing it. | 

In adopting the 1-cent letter post- j 
resolutious, members say: "It thei 



The Best of Everything in Printing 
crtf^9D 130 and 132 West MlohiganSt 

1 age 

I • 







January 16, 1914. 


Mayor and Commissioners 

Push Auto Through 

Slush Up Hill. 

Look Over Building Line 

Easements Near Duluth 


If you could have been on Fifty- 
ninth avenue west shortly before noon 
yesterday, anywhere on the grade be- 
tween the D.. M. & N. tracks at thf 
top nf the pavement and the foot of 
the hill, you would have seen a six- 
passenger automobile crawling slowly 

You would have seen the wheels | 
■pinninpr and the slush flying. You | 
would have seen the machine spasmed- : 
Ically Jerking its way upwards, the j 
engine slowly throbbing one minute 
and humming at high speed the next. | 
Between the spasms when it went , 
ahead, when it looked as if not an- ; 
other foot could be gained, you could ; 
have seen three men toiling every bit 
as hard as the machinery. 

Prefrr to ^Valk. 
They left the big car muffled in big ' 
ulster.s, believinp- that, relieved of their; 
combined weight, the cushioned, gas- | 
driven vehicle would be able to make | 
the riffle. But alas for their hopes, i 
They hadn't gone half a block when , 
they looked back to see what had be- j 
come of their transportation. It was 
making futile efforts tc catch up to I 
them. They waited a minute and then , 
decided to go back. When they reachea , 
the car again they got behind and put ' 
their shoulders against it. They pushed ! 
and heaved. Without warning, the ; 
fractious buzz-cart shot ahead, nearly , 
giving them a tumble to the road. But 
not for long. The machine bucked ; 
again after it had Jumped some forty 
or tifty feet. Once more the three 
passengers gave it a boost, whicih 
helped it a bit further on its way. 
Thus they made their way to the top 
of the hill, the track.s and on to 
the western extension of the Boule- 
vard. By that time the heavy over- 
coats were piled in the back seat and 
sweat was rolling down their faces in | 
tiny rivulets. "With a sigh of relief the 
now weary trio bundled into their j 
coats and ."ettled back In their seats • 
lis the car headed citywards along Du- J 
luth's fanied driveway. I 

Look Over EaKemeiitH. 
The three men who worked so hard I 
and so faithfully compose a majority i 
of Duluth's city council. They were 1 
Mayor W. I. Prince, Finance Commis- 
aioner Fred J. V'oss and Works Com- 
mls.««ioner Roderick Murchison. They 
had been looking over some proposed 
building line easements and were on 
their way to look over a piece of 
ground which Die S. Ingebo wishes to 
plat. The property lies adjacent to the 
third division of Duluth Heights and 
the most feasible route appeared to be 
via the boulevard, reached by going 
up Fifty-ninth avenue west. 

But their trials were not over. The 
roadway was narrow at places and 
the *^mbankments sometimes fell sheer 
away with no comforting high stone 
wall to lend an atmosphere of protect- 
ing security. On several occasions the 
machine skidded over the slippery, 
treacherous roadway, and eacli time 
the city fathers sat up with a jerk, 
their hearts in their throats and their 
breaths choken off with an involun- 
tary gasp. 

"We thought more than once that 
we were going to 'turn turtle' and go 
tumbling down the side of the hill,' 
said Commissioners Voss and iiurchi- 
son this morning in talking about the 
trip. "Every time we thought we'd 
passed the last bad place and then 
we got another nerve-wracking jar. 
"We pulled through safely, but we 
don't hanker for another experience 
like that right away quick." 

The berth of a commissioner is not 
always a f^ott and downy couch nor Is 
the pathway always strewn with 

The trip was particularly trying on 
Mayor Prince as he had a heavy 
. hedule ahead of him. meeting the 
extension committee of the university 


Very Special 

$1.98 ai>d>2.25 Ostrich Plumes on 
special sa1;« Saturday ' ^k€^^^ 
for onl^, %r OC 

^ ' <i I 


Special Plume 

Beautiful Ostrich Plumes in all 
colors, sold at $5, ^ ^ C/^ 
$6, $7.50, $8.50, at.^Oa^ V 


"^Slack's Great January Clearance Sale News Offers 
Wonderlully Interesting Economies for Saturday Shopping 


Muslin Underwear Special for Tomorrow 

Gowns, in lovely soft Crepe, fancies and solidcolors; also soft Nainsook, 
fine Mii.vlin and Cambric, appealingly trimmed — QSC 

a large assortment; choice ^o 

Skirts, in beautiful new styles, in a lar-c assortment; choice.. 98C 

Princess Slips and Combination Garments, in soft Nainsook, fine Muslin, 
English Long Cloth and new Crepes, a great va- 98C 

rietv of lovely styles; choice r-" ' " V ^\ r 

Corset Covers and Drawers— 10 distinct styles, each in fine soft Muslin, 
Nainsook and Crepes, handsomely trimmed with laces, einbroid- 94|} 
eries and ribbon ; regularly sold at 39c to 45c; choice ^^^ 

January Clearance Sale of Tailored Suits 

At Half Price, a splendid .selection— every suit offered, absolutely this 
of this season's, plain tailored and novelty JkU at Half PrlCO 
models, in staple colors and novelty tones— ^"^ «"* ■■"■■ 

made up in Men's Wear Serges and novelty fabrics. , ,., , , 

One Table of Odd Suits, in beautiful Mannish Tweeds, light and dark 
shades; also White Serge Suits, man tailored Skinner satin ^ff QQ 
lined; former price $22.50 to $32.50; to close out at -^^.ww 

Startling Values in Coats 

\n late styles, beautiful rich fabrics, tailoring.linings and finish the very 
best; Tanuarv Clearance Sale, One-Third to One-Half Off regular prices. 

Children's Coats, in a good variety of styles and fabrics, lined througli- 
out-2 to 16 vears, all One-Third to One-Half Off regular pnce^ 

Fur Coats ' and Furs, in seperate pieces, One-Third to One-Halt Utt 

regular price. , , , i r r i • r,,ii 

One Lot of Odd Coats, in heavy mixtures and double-face fabrics, fiiH 

length, splendid coats-mostly sizes 16, 18, 34 and 36 ; former ^2.98 
T^rires *8.50 to $15.00 ; to close out at **^ 





Bound and gagged and then choked 
into insensibility, Mrs. "V^'arren V. , 
Jones, 22 years old, of 214 East Third | 
street, was found lying on the side- i 
walk in front of the St. Johns Luth- 1 
eran church. Lake avenue and Third 
street, about 11 o'clock last evening. 
She was discovered by Edward Sample 
of 16 East Sixth street, who notified 
police headquarters and helped carry 
the unconscious woman itno a small 
candy store on an opposite cor- 

Police Surgeon Murphy attended the 
young woman and ordered her taken 
to St. Mary's hospital, where after 
some time she was able to give a 
statement of what had occurred. She 
was taken back to her home shortly 
before noon today. 

Mrs. Jones had been at the Lyceum 
theater earlier in the evening and 
had gone to see a friend who owns a 
' small store at Lake avenue and Fourth 
' street. It was while on her way back 
! to her home that Mrs. Jones passed 
1 St. John's Lutheran church. 
I Bound and ('agged. 

j According to her story this morn- 
ing, just us she was passing the steps 
i of the churoh a tall, dark man 
! stepped out from the side of the 
building, shoving a revolver in front 
of her and compelled her to back up 

on the steps. He then tied her hands j 
at the back of her head. The man then i 
tore the gloves off of her hands and ] 
finding no rings on her fingers, it 
having been apparent to her that the 
man was looking for some rings, he | 
began to choke her with his hands. 

Snatching her purse, the man then 
jumped down the steps and ran away. 
Mrs. Jones was very weak, but felt ^ 
that she might be able to get down 
to the sidewalk and in attempting i 
to do so, stumbled and fell. She was , 
unable to catch herself, her arms hav- [ 
ing been tied behind her, and the fall i 
stunned her. 

Patrolman Smollett, who was sent 
to the scene of the hold-up, reported i 
later that he had found the woman's : 
purse a short distance from the | 
church. Fifty cents, which was in 
the bag, was found missing. The of- | 
fleer also noticed signs of a scuffle i 

i in the snow. i, ^ 

Mrs. Jones said this morning that I 

1 she had dreamed of being held up ; 

I but two days ago and that early , 

1 Wednesday morning she g.ave her dia- 

I mond ring to her husband, who is \ 
conductor of a dining car on the Soo , 
railroad. He returned this morning 
from a trip to Chicago, when he was 

'informed of the attack upon Mrs. 

I Jon*>8. He will take her to Chicago ! 

I this evening for a short rest, as she, 
is in a very nervous state, although 

I otherwise recovered from her exper- 

I ience of last evening. | 

prices $8.50 to $1 5.00 ; to close out at 

Big Special Offerings in 

Sheets and 
Pillow Cases 

Men's $8.00 $Jt OQ 
Mackinaws.. ^mO^ 

All-wool Men's Mackinaws, in 
red and black, and gray and 
black plaids, with large storm 
collars; special ^JL fiQ 
clearing price. . . . ^^'^^ 
Men's $5.00 Wool Sweaters, 
heavy shaker knit, large collar, 
in gray, tan and maroon — 
exceptional value d^^ 75 

Men's $1.25 Wool Ribbed 
Shirts and Drawers; a splendid 
winter weight — Qfi/^ 

per garment •^^w 

Women's $1.00 Kid Gloves— 
The P. & L. popular back, in 
colors only — special, 

per pair. 

Children's Heavy Fleeced 
Vests and Pants — We have 
them in all sizes, 
heavy and warm, at. . 
Women's Cashmere Hose, 
plain and ribbed top. regular 
and out sizes, in black and Ox- 
ford — incomparable 
values, at 


50c Bleaojied Sheets, size 72x90 

Inches, at only 

7.-)C Bleached Sheets, size 72x90 
Inches, soft finish, at 

89c Mohawk Bleached Sheets, 
hemstitched, large size 


$1.00 Bleached Sheets, extra 
size, 90x93 Inches, at only. . . 

$1.25 rtica Bleached Sheets, 
Bize 90x90 inches, at only. . . . 

Pillow Cases, size 36x45 inches, IQC 

a splendid quality, at only. . 

Pillow Cases, size 36x45 

Inches, special at 

Pillow Cases, 36x45 inches; 
an extra special soft finish. 




12i"C Towesl; extra large size, 

plain, fast colored borders. ... 

17o Towels, size 22x45 in., 12cV2 

with fast colored borders —w 

1-inch oc Insertions, sale 2^/2C 


1%-inch to 3-lnch Inser- C^ 

tions, 10c values at 

3-lnch to 12-inch Edgings, IQc 

15c and 19c values *^^w 

Fine Swiss Insertions with edgings 
to match, 1 to 6 inches xSC 

wide ^ ,^ 

75c and 85c Corset Cover- SOC 

ing.s per yard A'"' ^^ 

45c and 50c Corset Covering^ ^nd 
Flouncings, in new and 

beautiful designs, yard 

50c 27-lnch Flouncings, 10 

patterns, per yard 

65c 27-inch Flouncing, 8 

patterns, per yard 

75c and 89c Flouncings, SOC 

in 12 styles *!« 

95c Fine Voile Flouncings oSC 

at only T, il 

44-lnch Voile Flouncings, ii^C 

$1.19 values at ^^ 

44-lnch Swiss Flouncings, n^i* 

$1.15 values at • • • • • Y^y. 

$1.98 Baby Flouncings, full 44 
inches wide, at $1^25 

only ^^ 

Thousands of Yards of New 

Staple Wash Goods at January Clearance 

Sale Prices for Saturday 

3,500 yar 
Seals, A. 
stripes ai 

2,500 yar< 
plaids; a 
worth 10< 

32-inch T 
I Thistle Z 
' 20e value 

Silk Crep 
I in plain 
! values to 
: Oaly & L 
1 Poplins; 
: 121.2C Sta 
• big varle 
I 59c Blacl 
j inches w 
I 15c Impe 
1 inch Besi 
! 100 piece 
I colors; r< 
I SMtC Bes1 
! fancy ch' 
1 18c Serp« 
! ment of 
1 nel. In 6 

10 to 20 
I January 

is Dress Ginghams; best staple brands, such as Red 
H and Everett Shirtings, in plain colors and fancy 
id checks; regular 12i^c and 15c SC^/Z 

It only 

is Dress Gingham.s. In stripes, checks and fancy Scotch 
good quality standard staple gingham, 7^/|C 

: per yard, special at 

issues Toile du Nord. new style Ginghams and 32-lnrh 
ephyrs, in pretty light stripes and checks; Hc 

at only 

35c SILK CREPES AND POPLINS, l»c. ^ ^ , 
es Silk Stripe Poplins and Bedford Cords and Ratines, 
.ol'ors. in a big variety of pretty colors; 19C 

35c, at only • • • • • • • ' '— .. 

ord Pilk Tissues, Soisettes and Mercerized t /V2C 

regular 29c values, at only -». » 

ndard Percales and Mannish Suitings: OV2C 

tv of stvles, at «««% 

'and White AVorsted Checks; full 36 39C 

de; choice, per yard, at only • ' •^, . 

■ial Chambrays; plain fast colors and 36- 121/2C 

Dress Cambric, sale price, only """ '* 

s Best .standard Calicoes, light and dark S^/l C 

gular /i^c quality, at only ■ •* /• 

Apron Ginghams, plain and staple, fil/l C 

>cks; sale price, per yard :.^7r 

ntine Crepes: all new goods; big assort- 12v2C 

light and dark colors, only T,, 

FL4NNEL SPECIAL — 5,000 yards Heavy Outing l- lan- 
ainty pink, blue and brown stripes, in lengths from 
yards; worth regularly 12^2C — YVZC 

sale price. 

at noon and continuing with other im- 
portant engagements throughout the 
afternoon and evening. The mayor 
was well played out when the night 
was over and said that he still felt 
the effects this morning. 

Turkey Will Exhibit. 

Constantinople, Jan. 16. — The sub- 
lime porte has informed the Ameri- 
can embassy that Turkey will par- 
1 ticipate officiaUy in the Panama-Pa- 

cific exposition at San Francisco In 

1915. 1 

■ * 

Ship Onions to Winnlpr$r. { 

Bemidji, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to ' 
The Herald.) — John D. Lunn left yes- 
terday for Winnipeg with a carload of 
onions, which makes the tenth car- 
load to be shipped this year by the 
Bemidji Onion Growers' association. 
The car could have been sold long ago, 
but the association held it for a better 
price, which they can now demand. 


D. H., 1-16-14. 

Saturday Doings at The Columbia! 

Rejected Tailor-made Suits 

The troubles of the tailor are many. Here a fellow orders a suit, 
makes a deposit and never shows up with the rest of the coin; there the 
man who takes your measure makes a mistake or the cutter errs m reading 
his figures. "Misfits" they call 'em. We just bought fifty of this sort ot 
suits and if the misfit is your size, you can make $10 to $20 p. d. q. 



Cant Will Hear Attor- 
neys on Special Term 

Pioneers Locate Western 

Terminus of Traction Line 

at Sixth Avenue. 

A ^.- 

Last Day of the Pants Sale 

$.3 Trousers at $1.85 • $5 Trousers at $3.85 

$4 Trousers at $2.85 $6 and $7 Trousers at $4.85 

February first is our stock-taking time. Previous to that we want to 
reduce stocks to where they ought to be. To do it we offer you such price- 
advantages as shotild induce your money-saving instincts to help us accom- 
plish our purpose. 

Then there are the Overcoat Sales, both in the Men's and Boys' sec- 
tions, with every coat at a much reduced price. And the choice of all our 
best Suits for Men and Young Men, at $19.14. 

If any be left— well, look for those 15c Ties advertised yesterday. 

Closing arguments in the quo war- 
ranto proceedings involving the city's 
attack of the validity of the Duluth 
Street Railway company's legislative 
franchise of 1881 will be continued 
through Saturday. Although tomor- 
row is a special term day, Judge Cant 
has consented to hear the arguments 
as a matter of accommodation to At- 
torney Frank 13. Kellog of counsel for 
the city. Mr. Kellog's lirm is inter- 
ested in matter to come before the 
Interstate commerce commission at 
Chicago early next week, which require 
the attention of either himself or E. 
E Olds of the same firm. Mr. Olds has 
been actively engaged in the quo war- 
ranto suit for several months. 

Attorney Oscar Mitchell of counsel 
for the traction company will probably 
conclude his main argument to the 
court this afternoon, after three days 
of argument. Attorney Olds of Davis 

of the western terminus of the line in , 


Mrs. Gillon was formerly MIfs Mary | 
McLennan. The McLennan family lived ■ 
in a house located in what is now 
known as Eighth avenue west. The 
house was located by various v. it- 
nesses as being a little south of the | 
southerly line of Superior street Wit- , 
j nesses for the company testified that , 
the western terminus of the line was i 
ocated in the fall of 1882 at a point 
near Eighth avenue ^^est ^ome of the] 
company's witnesses placed it in the j 

^^Ml-s^Glllon testified that the end of ; 
the line and the turntable which was i 
built at the western terminus was not 
located in Eighth avenue but on the 
contrary was located opposite the old 
Scovel house. The Scovel house, she 
said, was located very close to where 
the Lenox hotel. Sixth avenue west 
and Superior street, now stands Asked 
by Attorney Sullivan as to whether or 
not there was any turntable nearer 
west than the one almost ,\n^rront of 
the Scovel house, she replied in the 

Til* Stone Quarry. 

Mrs Oillon also testified that the old 
stone quarry which has often been re- 
ferred to in this case was located 
near Seventh avenue west and that ne- 
tween Seventh and Eighth avenues 
west a ledge of rock protruded into , 
the street making a narrow passage- 
way. She declared that there was no I 
street car line during the year 188^ | 
beyond or .west of the curve caused i 
by the rock protruding mto the street 
In this particular she corroborated .he i 
testimony by her two brothers. John 
and Alex McLennan, and others. 

Alfred Gillon, who came to £"1"*^ 1" 
1RR0 and who was a police officer be- 
tween ISSrand 1896. told substantiaUy 

^'In^irusllig^sltuation -s developed j 

fr^p"pei"rld^Thar^duHng^%?f/- fall" '"f j 

882^he" as courting Miss McLennan 
who later became Mrs. Gillon. Askea 
Ts to whether he ever had occasion to ! 
^* it the McLennan home that fall, he 
sm led and admitted that he had ur- 
gent business there. At this point. At- | 
fornev Mitchell, for the company, in- 

three millionaires who are at the basis 
of Canadian finan:e." 

Tmogene Van Dylte, once a famous 
actress and known in private life as 
Mrs. Albert HenrUues, died in New 
York Jan. 15. 

I.. G. Fouwe, presl.lent of the Fidelity 
Mutual Life ln.«i:rance company of 
Philadelphia and d« an of the life in- 
surance presidents .)f America, died at 
his home In Philadelphia Jan. 16. A 
stroke of paralysis, which he suffered 
four vears ago. \.as indirectly the 
cause of death. Mr.Fouse was 63 years 


Lieut. Nordwall and Sister 

to Walk From Dulutii 

to Coast. 

After hiking on 
more than a year 

wooden shoes for 
Lieut. Herbert P. 
Nordwell arrived In Duluth with his 
sister, Wilhelmina, ^oday. From here 
the two will hike to the coast, on their 
wooden shoes. -^ , .. 

Lieut. Nordwell vralked from Duluth 
to St Paul, where his sister was ill in 
a hosjStal. After she had recovered 
the two walked to Milwaukee and 

j then came to Duluth. From here they 
will resume their lourney westward. 

The two excited considerable curi- 
osity in Duluth as they walked about 
the city In their wooden shoes and 
quaint Dutch garb. Walking seems to 
agree with them and they were a pic- 
ture of health. 



Island Creek Coal Company 

May Build an 


T. B. Davis of New York, president 
of the Island Creek Coal company, 
which owns considerable property In 
Duluth and Superior, is expected hero 
tomorrow morning on a short inspec- 
tion trip. He will be accompanied by 
three other officials of the corpora- 
tion. . ^ ^ ^ ^ ., 

A. AV. Fluegel, superintendent of the 
Diiluth-Superior harbor docks. re- 
ceived a telegram this morning from 
Mr. Davis, in which the latter stales 
that he will arrive here early tomor- 
row morning from Minneapolis. Ihj 
party will inspect the new docks ana 
it is understood view some local prop- 
erty adjoining the West Duluth dock 
with the intention of building an ex- 


The Columbia 

at Third 
Ave. West 

The Gillons were Put on the stand 
Wednesdav just before the final argu- 
ments in "the case were started. 

■ — * " 


Dr. Manuel Calrral, head of the ; 
council of Guatemala. Is dead at | 
Guatemala City. Dr. Caleral was a , 
member of the court of arbitration j 
and formerly dean of the University 
of Guatemala. | 

St-nator G^orRc A. Cox, Prominent 
in Canadian financial circles died In. 
Toronto Ont.. Jan. 16, aged 74 years. 
He was president of the Canada Life ! 
Assurance company, the British 
American Assurance company, the s 
w^ste?^ Assurance., company, the 
Prov'^fent Investment company, the j 

^^^r^of ■ lar^l corporations, including 
score of large tuiw dominion Coal 

the Grand ,Y;*"*^anada Shipbuilding 

^"""^^nv the Sao Paulo Tramway and 

rS'iHn ^^^^""^^ 

rrgu^TntoVthef-acts which have been 

*'TppTx^l.natl'?y \mrty or thirty-five 

wiYne/ses have been called by the city 

during the trial to testify as to their 

recollections of the western terminus 

of the first line of street railway which 

was put down during the fall of 1882. | 

I ThI main dispute is whether the line 

whtch was built m 1882 extended west 

Un Suoerlor street to a point near 

' F^irhth avenue west or whether It ter- 

' mlnated in the middle of the block be- 

I Tween Sixth and Seventh avenues west 

If the latter Is true, the company failed 

to build the required mile within the 

I ume iJmirspeclned in section 2 of its 

franchise. ^ „, . 

Xhc yVemirm TerminnM. 

Among the thirty or more Pioneers 
' who during the early eighties resided 
or had nlaces of business on Superior 
street between Fifth and Eighth ave- 
nues west, and who were called as 
witnesses, all. with but a single excen- 
tlon. were mori or IfiflB positive In their 
I recollection that the first track laid 
' did not extend west beyond a point 
I midway between Sixth and Seventh 

I ^^Mr^lfnrMrs. Alfred Gillon. old resi- 
dents of the city, were the last wit- 
! nesses to testify for the city on this 
' Dolnt Their testimony practically sub- 
Istantlates, it U claimed by attorneys 
for the city, the testimony of other old 


Pas teurized Milk and Cream 
" Primus^utier "Primus'' Eggs 

"Velvet' Ice Cream Cheese of All Kinds 



January 16, 1914. 


vr = 


Fred W. Hahn of Illinois 

Ends Spree By Poison 


Chisholm, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Fred ^'. Hahn, aged SO, 
of Galesburg. 111., who had been repre- 
nentingr tht Chicago Portrait company 
on the range, wound up a spree by 
iaking his life In his room at the 
Noally hotel here. He came to the 
lioiel Monday, and his failure to leave 
his room yesterday prompted George 
Neally, clerk of the hotel, to force the 
door yesterday afternoon. 

Found Dead on Floor. 

He was found lying on the tloor dead. 
Beside the body was a glass that had 
contained cyanide of potassium 

Mrs. L. W. Huntley. Mrs. F. U. Harri- 
son, Mrs. H. (>. Becker. Mrs. W. C. till- I 
bert and Misses Ely and Huderly of the ' 
school faculty. 

Tfext Sunday School Meet. { 

The next meeting of the Itasca County i 
Sunday School association will be held j 
at the Methodist church, Cohasset, on j 
Saturday, Jan. 23. afternoon and eve- i 
ning. W. T. Powell of Minneapolis. a| 
state worker in the cause, will be 
present as will people interested in 
the work from all parts of the county. 

porter on the Tower News, and has 
taken up the work. 

It is rumored that one of Tower's 
ex-mayors may be a candidate again 
at the ctty election to be held Feb. 3- 



Installation of White Way 
to Be Cele- 


A. P. Silllman of Hibbing 

Figures Big Saving 

Would Result. 

Hibbing, Minn.. Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— A. P. Silliman of Hib- 
bing, who is a member of the St. Louis 
County city and county work farm | 
board, says a big saving could be ef- ; 
fected in mileage and other expenses | 
to and from the Duluth farm for Me- i 


Nashwank, Minn., Jan. 16.— (Special saba range Inmates if a farm were es- 
t^ Th^ T-r^^oWi \ Ti,^ ^^„r ^^^i^^ ,„_ tabllshed on the range. He will ad- 

^.,.,.»...^« ...c ----,- ^.*^ ^^^ Herald.)— The new engine f or • .^^^^^ ^^^^ passage of a bill by the 

Deputy Coroner A. B. Kirk pronouncea , ^j,^ power house arrived Tuesday and! legHlature permitting the establish- 

It a case of suicide. On his person was i beinsr installed and will bf finished 

found $15 in cash, some bills and sev- '» t>eing installed and will be Hnisned 

era! letters. An unmailed postal card ) In about three weeks. The engine Is 

of the Ames type and Is considered 
one of the best on the market. As 
soon as the engine Is Installed the 
white way will be turned on, which 
will be an occasion for much merri- 
ment, as It is planned to give a big 

addressed to the deceased's mother in 
dii^ated she lived at 546 North Cham- 
bers street, Galesburg, 111., and a mes- 
Bage was sent to her notifying her of 
her son's death. Hahn's watch had 
stopped at 10:10. 

An effort has been made to determine 

. ---^-- ^ ,.,„^,i iho. i-,r>ianii h„t i celebration. The Commercial club will 

^-here Hahn ^^^^'^'^J^ ^^^^^^^',Vain^;^g \^-^^^^^^ ot tho event, which will 

BO far has failed. 

a large quantitv of it was found in 

the room, but it bore no druggist's 



consist of a big banquet and dance, 
I the N:i3hwauk Commercial club to be 
I guests of honor. 

Work on the new village well is pro- 
gressing rapidly and the water and 
light commission Is making many im- 
provements in the village's present 
water system. The water in the old 
well was being exhausted. 

Annual Gathering of Range 
Association at Chis- 
holm Saturday. 

Chisholm, Minn.. Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— There will be a meeting 
of the Range Manual Arts association 
at the Lincoln school Saturday at 2:30 
p. m. Manual teachers from all over 
the range will be present. 

The program follows: visiting 
Bchools; address of welcome, J. P. 
Vaughan; "Wood Finishing: Where 
ehall it be tausht, how shall It be 
taught and the kind of finishes?" W. 

ment of a joint work and poor farm 
at Wolf on the range, as he says the 
cost of taking people to Duluth from 
thi» section would be obviated. 




First National of Biwabik Officers 
Make Good Showing. 

Biwabik. Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The annual meeting of 
the shareholders of the First Natlomal 
bank of Biwabik was held 
Wednesday. The following offi 

were re-elected: President, F. B. My- \ 
ers; vice presidents, C. W. Bray. Al- 
fred Hoel; cashier, J. C. McGivern; 
assistant cashier, A. E. Reese. The di- i 
rectors are: F. B. Myers, J. S. Lutes, 
C. W. Bray, N. B. Shank, L. E. Spur- 
beck, Alfred Hoel and J. C. McGivern. 

The shareholders also passed resolu- I 
tions authorizing the board of direc 

Virginia Campaigners Will 

Issue Semi-Weekly 


Virginia, Minn., Jan. 16. — (Special to 
The nerald.) — The municipal campaign 
will liven up considerably next week 
when the progressives' candidate. R. 
J. McPhce. till open his campaign 
with a public address defining the it- 

The Progressives will make things 
hum with a serai-weekly newspaper, 
to be edited by Former School Supt. 

' Koln of 


A few years ago it was a common 
thing for the family doctor to say, 
"I will cure you in a few days." This 
cheerful prophecy often gave the pa- 
tient new hope and courage bu